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Crosscurrents of Children's Literature: An Anthology of Texts and Criticism  무료배송

지은이 : Stahl & Hanlon & Keyser
출판사 : Oxford
판수 : 1 edition
페이지수 : 1080
ISBN : 0195134931
예상출고일 : 입금확인후 2일 이내
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도서가격 : 품절

Does children's literature portray the authentic perspectives of children, or does it present the views of the adults who write, sell, and review the books? How does it demonstrate the ways in which perceptions of childhood have developed over the centuries? How are issues of censorship and freedom of speech brought to light in children's books?
Addressing these and many other issues, Crosscurrents of Children's Literature: An Anthology of Texts and Criticism is the only anthology of classic and contemporary readings in children's literature to combine primary works with related critical essays. Organized thematically around modern critical debates, the selections explore how children's literature integrates instruction and entertainment, oral and written traditions, realism and fantasy, words and pictures, classics and adaptations, and perspectives on childhood and adult life. Illuminating the rich diversity of children's literature studies, the book incorporates approaches from several different fields including psychology, education, history, cultural studies, and literary criticism. It spans a wide range of literary periods and genres, balancing contemporary and historical texts, excerpts and longer selections, traditional and nontraditional materials, and English and translated works. The volume includes Native American and African American writings and offers insights into a variety of cultural and ethnic traditions. It is enhanced by introductory essays, illustrations, an alternate table of contents organized by genre, a timeline, and a bibliography of critical works. An Instructor's Manual and a Website (http://crosscurrentsoup.org) provide additional helpful resources.
Examining how literary forms and genres, diverse influences, and evolving attitudes toward childhood have shaped the field of children's literature, Crosscurrents of Children's Literature: An Anthology of Texts and Criticism encourages students and other readers to challenge common assumptions about children, childhood, and children's books.
J. D. Stahl is at Virginia Tech. Tina L. Hanlon is at Ferrum College.

C. S. Lewis (1898-1963)
"On Three Ways of Writing for Children"
Sheila Egoff (1918-2005)
"Precepts, Pleasures, and Portents: Changing Emphases in Children's Literature"
John Rowe Townsend (b. 1922)
"Didacticism in Modern Dress"
Aelfric (c. 955-c. 1010)
"Carius est nobis flagellari pro doctrina quam nescire"
Charles Perrault (1628-1703)
"Little Red Riding-Hood"
"The Master Cat, or Puss in Boots"
"Blue Beard"
Sarah Trimmer (1741-1810)
"On the Care Which Is Requisite in the Choice of Books for Children"
Review of The History of Little Goody Two Shoes
Review of Nursery Tales
Isaac Watts (1674-1748)
"Against Idleness and Mischief"
"The Sluggard"
"Obedience to Parents"
Robert Southey (1774-1843)
"The Old Man's Comforts and How He Gained Them"
Maria Edgeworth (1767-1849)
"The Purple Jar"
"The Birthday Present"
Jane Taylor (1783-1824)
"The Little Fisherman"
Jane Taylor (1783-1824) and Ann Taylor Gilbert (1782-1866)
Mary Botham Howitt (1799-1888)
"The Spider and the Fly"
Peter Parley (Samuel Griswold Goodrich, 1793-1860)
"The Pleasure Boat: or, The Broken Promise"
Nathaniel Hawthorne (1804-64)
From A Wonder Book for Boys and Girls
Tanglewood Play-Room
The Paradise of Children
Jacob Abbott (1803-79)
"Notice to Parents"
From Rollo Learning to Talk
Feeding the Chickens
The Dog in the Water
The Great Black Bear
Lewis Carroll (1832-98)
From Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
Chapter 1. Down the Rabbit-Hole
Chapter 2. The Pool of Tears
Chapter 5. Advice from a Caterpillar
Chapter 10. The Lobster Quadrille
From Chapter 12. Alice's Evidence
From Through the Looking Glass
Chapter 4. Tweedledum and Tweedledee
Louisa May Alcott (1832-88)
From Little Women
Chapter 8. Jo Meets Apollyon
Mark Twain (1835-1910)
From The Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Chapter 12. Tom Shows His Generosity
Elizabeth Enright (1909-68)
From The Saturdays
Saturday Two
Beverly Cleary (b. 1916)
From Ramona the Pest
Chapter 1. Ramona's Great Day
Gary Paulsen (b. 1939)
From The Island
R. L. Stine (b. 1943)
From Be Careful What You Wish For . . .
Floyd Cooper (b. 1956)
Coming Home: From the Life of Langston Hughes
Langston Hughes (1902-67)
"Aunt Sue's Stories"
"Mother to Son"
Lucille Clifton (b. 1936)
"Under the Rainbow"
Further Recommended Reading

C.S. Lewis (1898-1963), The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
Louise Fitzhugh (1928-74), Harriet the Spy

Alison Lurie (b. 1926)
"A Child's Garden of Subversion"
Marina Warner (b. 1946)
"Little Angels, Little Monsters: Keeping Childhood Innocent"
John Huddlestone Wynne (1743-88)
"Of the Danger of Pleasure"
William Wordsworth (1770-1850)
"Ode: Intimations of Immortality from Recollections of Early Childhood"
Jacob Grimm (1785-1863) and Wilhelm Grimm (1786-1859)
"The Frog King, or Iron Henry"
"Hansel and Gretel"
"Mother Holle"
Hans Christian Andersen (1805-75)
"The Emperor's New Clothes"
Heinrich Hoffmann (1809-94)
"The Sad Tale of the Match-Box"
Thomas Bailey Aldrich (1836-1907)
From The Story of a Bad Boy
Chapter 7. One Memorable Night
Chapter 8. The Adventures of a Fourth
L. M. Montgomery (1874-1942)
From Anne of Green Gables
Chapter 10. Anne's Apology
Astrid Lindgren (1907-2002)
From Pippi Longstocking
Chapter 3. Pippi Plays Tag with Some Policemen
Nina Mikkelsen (b. 1942)
"Insiders, Outsiders, and the Question of Authenticity: Who Shall Write for African American Children?"
Mette Newth (b. 1942)
From The Abduction
"On Writing The Abduction "
Gudrun Pausewang (b. 1928)
From The Final Journey
Libby Hathorn (b. 1943)
"Up Taree Way"
Further Recommended Reading

Mildred Taylor (b. 1943), Roll of Thunder, Hear My Cry

Ashanti Tribe (Africa)
"How Spider Obtained the Sky-God's Stories"
Anne Pellowski (b. 1933)
From The World of Storytelling
Chapter 1. History and Definition of Storytelling
Chapter 4. Folk Storytelling
Chapter 15. Visuality, Orality, Literacy: Their Meaning in Relation to Storytelling for Entertainment, Education, and Health
Kay F. Stone (b. 1939)
"Oral Narration in Contemporary North America"
Bruno Bettelheim (1903-90)
"Reflections: The Uses of Enchantment"
Maria Tatar (b. 1945)
"Reading Fairy Tales"
John Langstaff (1920-2005)
"The Oral Tradition: Alive, Alive-oh"
Iona Opie (b. 1923) and Peter Opie (1918-92)
From The Oxford Dictionary of Nursery Rhymes
"One, Two, Buckle My Shoe"
"Thirty Days Hath September"
"Hey Diddle Diddle"
"Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary"
"Sing a Song of Sixpence"
"Jack and Jill"
"Ladybird, Ladybird"
"London Bridge"
"Mary Had a Little Lamb"
"There Was an Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe"
"Three Blind Mice"
"Little Jack Horner"
"Little Boy Blue"
"I See the Moon"
"The House that Jack Built"
"Humpty Dumpty"
"In Marble Halls"
"Little Miss Muffet"
"As I Was Going to St. Ives"
"Wee Willie Winkie"
Kate Greenaway (1846-1901)
A Apple Pie
Folk Song
"The Tree in the Wood"
James Still (1906-2001)
From An Appalachian Mother Goose
"Humpty Dumpty"
"Hey Diddle Diddle"
"Jack and Jill"
"The Man in the Moon"
Folk Song
"A Frog Went A-Courting"
Edward Lear (1812-88)
"The Owl and the Pussy-cat"
"The Broom, the Shovel, the Poker, and the Tongs"
"There Was an Old Man with a Beard"
"There Was an Old Man of Bohemia"
"There Was a Young Lady Whose Nose"
Shel Silverstein, (1932-99)
"Sarah Cynthia Sylvia Stout Would Not Take the Garbage Out"
"Zebra Question"
Jeanne Steig (b. 1930) and William Steig (1907-2003)
Grace Nichols (b. 1950)
From Come On into My Tropical Garden
"Poor Grandma"
"Wha Me Mudder Do"
"I Like to Stay Up"
"The Sun"
"They Were My People"
"I Am the Rain"
"Sea Timeless Song"
Shonto Begay (b. 1954)
From Navajo Visions and Voices Across the Mesa
"In My Mother's Kitchen"
Joseph Bruchac (b. 1942) and Gayle Ross (b. 1951)
The Story of the Milky Way: A Cherokee Tale
Terri Cohlene (b. 1950)
Dancing Drum: A Cherokee Legend
Ovid (43 B.C.E.-17 or 18 C.E.)
"The Story of Daedalus and Icarus"
Aesop's Fables
"The Bear and the Two Travelers"
"The Cat and the Venus"
"The Crow and the Pitcher"
"The Fox and the Goat"
"The Fox and the Grapes"
"The Hare and the Tortoise"
"The Hen and the Golden Eggs"
"Hercules and the Wagoner"
"The Lion and the Mouse"
"Mercury and the Workmen"
"The Milk-Woman and Her Pail"
"The Mouse, the Frog, and the Hawk"
"The North Wind and the Sun"
"The Oak and the Reeds"
"The Shepherd's Boy and the Wolf"
"The Tortoise and the Eagle"
"The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse"
"The Wolf in Sheep's Clothing"
Chinua Achebe (b. 1930)
"How Tortoise Cracked His Shell"
Peter Christen Asbj�rnsen (1812-85)
"The Pancake"
African American Ballad
"John Henry"
James Berry (b. 1926)
"Anancy and the Making of the Bro Title"
Diane Wolkstein (b. 1942)
From The Magic Orange Tree
"The Magic Orange Tree"
"Mother of the Waters"
Angela Carter (1940-92)
"Vasilissa the Fair"
Rieko Okuhara (b. 1974)
"Hachi-kazuki-hime: The Princess Who Wore a Hachi"
Marie Le Prince de Beaumont (1711-80)
"Beauty and the Beast"
Jacob Grimm (1785-1863) and Wilhelm Grimm (1786-1859)
"Snow-White and the Seven Dwarfs"
"The Water of Life"
"Kemp Owyne (The Laidly Worm)"
Jane Yolen (b. 1939)
"The Brothers Grimm and Sister Jane"
Joseph Jacobs (1854-1916)
"Jack and the Beanstalk"
Appalachian Folktale
R. Rex Stephenson (b. 1943)
Further Recommended Reading

Virginia Hamilton (1936-2002), The People Could Fly: American Black Folktales

Elizabeth Segel (b. 1938)
"Realism and Children's Literature: Notes from a Historical Perspective"
C. W. Sullivan III (b. 1944)
Ursula K. Le Guin (b. 1929)
"Why Are Americans Afraid of Dragons?"
Perry Nodelman (b. 1945)
"Liking and Not Liking Fantasy"
Charles Dickens (1812-70)
From Hard Times
Chapter 1. The One Thing Needful
Chapter 2. Murdering the Innocents
Chapter 3. A Loophole
Carlo Lorenzini (Carlo Collodi) (1826-90)
From The Adventures of Pinocchio
Robert Louis Stevenson (1850-94)
From A Child's Garden of Verses
"The Land of Counterpane"
"My Shadow"
"Foreign Children"
"Foreign Lands"
"The Unseen Playmate"
"My Kingdom"
"The Land of Story-Books"
"The Flowers"
"The Dumb Soldier"
L. Frank Baum (1856-1919) and W.W. Denslow (1856-1915)
From Father Goose, His Book
From The Wonderful Wizard of Oz
Chapter 3. How Dorothy Saved the Scarecrow
Chapter 5. The Rescue of the Tin Woodman
Kenneth Grahame (1859-1932)
From The Wind in the Willows
Chapter 2. The Open Road
Chapter 5. Dulce Domum
E. B. White (1889-1985)
From Charlotte's Web
Chapter 13. Good Progress
Chapter 14. Dr. Dorian
Philippa Pearce (b. 1920)
From Tom's Midnight Garden
Chapter 9. Hatty
Chapter 10. Games and Tales
Madeleine L'Engle (b. 1918)
From A Wrinkle in Time
Chapter 1. Mrs. Whatsit
Chapter 2. Mrs. Who
Chapter 3. Mrs. Which
Nikki Giovanni (b. 1943)
"knoxville, tennessee"
Gillian Rubinstein (b. 1942)
"Dolphin Dreaming"
Maya Angelou (b. 1928)
"I Love the Look of Words"
Further Recommended Reading

Ted Hughes (1930-98), The Iron Giant
Virginia Hamilton (1936-2002), Zeely
Katherine Paterson (b. 1932), Bridge to Terabithia
Monica Hughes (1925-2003), The Keeper of the Isis Light
Lois Lowry (b. 1937), The Giver

Elizabeth Segel (b. 1938)
"'As the Twig Is Bent. . .': Gender and Childhood Reading"
Louise Bernikow (b. 1940)
"Cinderella: Saturday Afternoon at the Movies"
Charles Perrault (1628-1703)
"Cinderella, or the Little Glass Slipper"
Jacob Grimm (1785-1863) and Wilhelm Grimm (1786-1859)
Micmac (Native American)
"The Indian Cinderella" retold by Cyrus Macmillan
Thomas Hughes (1822-96)
From Tom Brown's School Days
Chapter 5. Rugby and Football
Chapter 6. After the Match
Louisa May Alcott (1832-88)
From Little Women
Chapter 7. Amy's Valley of Humiliation
Chapter 9. Meg Goes to Vanity Fair
Chapter 34. Friend
Mark Twain (1835-1910)
From The Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Chapter 6. Self-Examination--Dentistry--The Midnight Charm--Witches and Devils--Cautious Approaches--Happy Hours
Chapter 20. Becky in a Dilemma--Tom's Nobility Asserts Itself
William Dean Howells (1837-1920)
Review of The Adventures of Tom Sawyer
Robert Louis Stevenson (1850-94)
From Treasure Island
Chapter 13. How My Shore Adventure Began
Chapter 14. The First Blow
Chapter 15. The Man of the Island
Frances Hodgson Burnett (1849-1924)
From The Secret Garden
Chapter 1. There Is No One Left
Chapter 2. Mistress Mary Quite Contrary
Chapter 3. Across the Moor
Chapter 4. Martha
Chapter 27. In the Garden
Elizabeth Lennox Keyser (b. 1942)
"'Quite Contrary': Frances Hodgson Burnett's The Secret Garden "
E. Vincent Millay (1892-1950)
L. M. Montgomery (1874-1942)
From Emily of New Moon
Chapter 29. Sacrilege
From Emily's Quest
Franklin W. Dixon
"A Little Ghostly History" by Leslie McFarlane
From The Tower Treasure
Chapter 1. The Speed Demon
Chapter 2. The Stolen Roadster
Carolyn Keene
"Keeping Nancy Drew Alive" by Sara Paretsky
From The Secret of the Old Clock
Chapter 1. The Lost Will
Isabelle Holland (1920-2002)
From The Man Without a Face
Katherine Paterson (b. 1932)
From Jacob Have I Loved
Phyllis Reynolds Naylor (b. 1933)
From The Year of the Gopher
Christopher Paul Curtis (b. 1954)
From The Watsons Go to Birmingham--1963
Chapter 3. The World's Greatest Dinosaur War Ever
Victor Martinez (b. 1949)
From Parrot in the Oven: mi vida
Chapter 7. The Boxing Match
Further Recommended Reading

Mildred Taylor (b. 1943), The Road to Memphis

Perry Nodelman (b. 1942)
"The Relationship of Pictures and Words"
Maurice Sendak (b. 1928)
From Caldecott & Co.: Notes on Books & Pictures
"Winsor McCay"
"Randolph Caldecott"
Johan Amos Comenius (1592-1670)
"The Ship-wreck"
Thomas Bewick (1753-1828)
From A General History of Quadrupeds
From A History of British Birds, Volume I
From A History of British Birds, Volume II
Walter Crane (1845-1915)
Randolph Caldecott (1846-86)
From Hey Diddle Diddle
From Three Jovial Huntsmen
Kate Greenaway (1846-1901)
From Under the Window
Beatrix Potter (1866-1943)
From The Roly-Poly Pudding
Wanda G�g (1893-1946)
From Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
Clement Hurd (1908-88)
From The Runaway Bunny
Robert McCloskey (1914-2003)
From Blueberries for Sal
Garth Williams (1912-1996)
From Bedtime for Frances
From Charlotte's Web
Maurice Sendak (b. 1928)
"Hans My Hedgehog"
Mercer Mayer (b. 1943)
From Frog Goes to Dinner
Tom Feelings (1933-2003)
From Jambo Means Hello
Mitsumasa Anno (b. 1926)
From Anno's Alphabet: An Adventure in Imagination
Trina Schart Hyman (1939-2004 )
From Jane, Wishing
Chris Van Allsburg (b. 1949)
From The Z Was Zapped: A Play in Twenty-Six Acts
Further Recommended Reading

Beatrix Potter (1866-1943), The Tale of Peter Rabbit
Maurice Sendak (b. 1928), Where the Wild Things Are

Julaine Gillispie (b. 1975)
"American Film Adaptations of The Secret Garden : Reflections of Historical and Sociological Change"
Joe Winston (b. 1953)
"Revising the Fairy Tale Through Magic: Antonia Barber's The Enchanter's Daughter "
Antonia Barber (b. 1932)
The Enchanter's Daughter
Fiona French (b. 1944)
Snow White in New York
Jon C. Stott (b. 1939)
"'Will the Real Dragon Please Stand Up'? Convention and Parody in Children's Stories"
E. Nesbit (1858-1924)
"The Last of the Dragons"
Jack Prelutsky (b. 1940)
From The Dragons are Singing Tonight
"A Dragon's Lament"
"My Dragon's Been Disconsolate"
"My Dragon Wasn't Feeling Good"
"I Have a Secret Dragon"
"If You Don't Believe in Dragons"
Roald Dahl (1916-1990)
"Little Red Riding Hood and the Wolf"
Vivian Vande Velde (b. 1951)
Sara Henderson Hay (1906-87)
"Juvenile Court"
Francesca Lia Block (b. 1962)
From Weetzie Bat
"Weetzie Wants a Baby"
Bruce Coville (b. 1950)
"Am I Blue?"
Ellen Seiter (b. 1957)
"Toy-Based Videos for Girls: My Little Pony "
Marina Warner (b. 1946)
"Boys Will be Boys: The Making of the Male"
Further Recommended Reading

Priscilla Galloway (b. 1930), Truly Grim Tales
Jane Yolen (b. 1939), Briar Rose

Mark I. West (b. 1955)
"Teaching Banned Children's Books"
Judy Blume (b. 1938)
From Forever
Hazel Rochman (b. 1938), Masha Kabakow Rudman (b. 1933), and Diane Stanley (b. 1943)
"Is That Book Politically Correct? Truth and Trends in Historical Literature for Young People"
Herbert R. Kohl (b. 1937)
"Should We Burn Babar? Questioning Power in Children's Literature"
Hans Christian Andersen (1805-75)
"The Little Mermaid"
A. Waller Hastings (b. 1952)
"Moral Simplification in Disney's The Little Mermaid "
Mark Twain (1835-1910)
From Adventures of Huckleberry Finn
E. L. Doctorow (b. 1931) and David Bradley (b. 1950)
"Huck, Continued"
May Justus (1898-1989)
New Boy in School
Louise Fitzhugh (1928-74)
From Nobody's Family Is Going to Change
Katherine Paterson (b. 1932)
From The Great Gilly Hopkins
Harassing Miss Harris
"Hope and Happy Endings"
Lee Harding (b. 1937)
"Night of Passage"
Laura Ingalls Wilder (1867-1957)
From Little House on the Prairie
Chapter 11. Indians in the House
Chapter 21. Indian Jamboree
Chapter 23. Indian War-Cry
Chapter 24. Indians Ride Away
Michael Dorris (1945-97)
"Trusting the Words"
Louise Erdrich (b. 1954)
From The Birchbark House
Chapter 1. The Birchbark House
Chapter 2. Old Tallow
Chapter 3. The Return
Jon Stott (b. 1939)
"Discovery and Recovery in Children's Novels by Native Writers"
Marilyn Nelson (b. 1946)
From A Wreath for Emmett Till
Further Recommended Reading

Paula Fox (b. 1923), The Slave Dancer
E. L. Konigsburg (b. 1930), The View from Saturday
Selected Bibliography: History and Criticism of Children's Literature
Timeline of Children's Literature
"Stahl, J.D. Tina L. Hanlon and Elizabeth Keyser, ed. 2007. Crosscurrents of children's literature: An anthology of texts and criticism. New York: Oxford University Press. ISBN#9780195134933.

Crosscurrents of children's literature is a strong collection of essays and criticism with supporting excerpts from primary sources bringing children's literature to the forefront of literary studies. Focusing upon current concerns and debates, the editors and contributing essayists explore and discuss the various traditions of literature through the ages: instruction, gender issues, values, entertainment, oral history, word, pictures, fantasy, realism, censorship and perspectives.

Each section of the anthology presents an introductory essay followed by primary sources of essays written by literary experts and children's authors. Within the individual essays are excerpts of children's literature to support the author's argument as well as stand alone short stories, poems, and excerpts from well-known literature such as Hansel and Gretel, Huckleberry Finn, and Charlotte's Web, to name a few. Each selection is used to provide examples of the focus of each particular section, and each section is then finalized with further recommended readings.

The first section of the anthology begins with a look at whether children's literature seeks to entertain or teach, pulling primary sources, or essays, from C. S. Lewis, Charles Perrault, Lewis Carroll, Gary Paulsen and more. The editors and essayists discuss whether children's literature is created as a desire to instruct or influence children while also seeking to entertain; looking at the historical timeline from cautionary tales to the more satirical cautionary tales found in much of today's children's literature. From the discussions of the first section, the authors pull together essays for the second section that begins to look at how children's literature is seen as either the subjection of children or the subversion of adult authority. Censorship comes to the forefront due in part to a perceived innocence of children by adults as well as the adult perspectives of suitability. The third section looks at the connection between the oral and written traditions in literature: at the cultural patterns of life and traditions that make up the foundations of children's literature as intertwined with purpose. The fourth section deals with the oft challenged realm of fantasy as well as being juxtaposed with realism. More importantly, the section looks at the historical time line of how the definition for both of these genres has changed, given time, events, traditions, and cultural changes. The subsequent sections deal with gender issues, text, illustrations, satires, spin-offs and adaptations, values, and censorship.

In each case the sections are packed with authoritative essays and supportive text, creating an anthology of literary note.
The text itself has access features that support a reader's search for more information with a strong selected bibliography on the history and criticism of children's literature, a timeline of children's literature, credits, and index. It is an excellent resource for a professional educator or collegiate student who is looking to further his or her understanding of the varied history and purposes for children's literature. The professional aspect of this collection of literary criticism is outstanding and truly a volume of work that needs to be a part of a professional collection within this field of study. z"

"The book when it arrived was in worse shape than I thought. Although readable the book had excessive writing in it, withered edges on the front cover and some water damage to the pages. The book however is good for the class still, able to be read. I just would have appreciated the reasons why it was in good shape. I have a feeling when I go to resell the book after I'm done with it for the class, I'm going to have trouble getting the price close to what I paid because the book is in worse condition than I thought it would be for a good condition book.
Other than that the book is the same in the picture and all stories are readable, and that is the important part. "

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