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  Volume 38, Number 3, Fall 2013

Table of Contents

Special Issue on Disability and Children’s Literature

Introduction: The Art of Our Art, the Quirkiness of Our Forms

pp. 263-266


“But she’s not retarded”: Contemporary Adolescent Literature Humanizes Disability but Marginalizes Intellectual Disability

pp. 267-283

Raw Shok and Modern Method: Child Consciousness in Flowers for Algernon and The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time

pp. 284-303

What We Talk about When We Talk about Helen Keller: Disabilities in Children’s Biographies

pp. 304-318

Disability and Prosthesis in L. Frank Baum’s The Wonderful Wizard of Oz

pp. 319-334

No Monsters in This Fairy Tale: Wonder and the New Children’s Literature

pp. 335-350

Books Received

Books Received

p. 351

Book Reviews

Crockett Johnson and Ruth Krauss: How an Unlikely Couple Found Love, Dodged the FBI, and Transformed Children’s Literature by Philip Nel (review)

pp. 352-354

Marmee and Louisa: The Untold Story of Louisa May Alcott and Her Mother by Eve LaPlante, and: My Heart Is Boundless: Writings of Abigail May Alcott, Louisa’s Mother ed. by Eve LaPlante (review)

pp. 355-358

Racial Indigestion: Eating Bodies in the 19th Century by Kyla Wazana Tompkins (review)

pp. 359-362

Contemporary Adolescent Literature and Culture: The Emergent Adult ed. by Mary Hilton and Maria Nikolajeva (review)

pp. 363-364

Constructing Girlhood through the Periodical Press, 1850–1915 by Kristine Moruzi (review)

pp. 365-366

Roald Dahl ed. by Ann Alston and Catherine Butler (review)

pp. 368-369

The Teller’s Tale: Lives of the Classic Fairy Tale Writers ed. by Sophie Raynard (review)

pp. 370-372

Boys and Girls in No Man’s Land: English-Canadian Children and the First World War by Susan R. Fisher (review)

pp. 373-375

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