, Which interestingly is one of the first books written for children to mention the war
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La Seconde main ou le travail de la citation. Paris: Seuil, 1979. In his published PhD thesis Antoine Compagnon walks us through the theory and the history of quotations ,
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, Eco's collection of nine essays analyses the notions of model reader as well as 'open' and 'closed' texts. Eco does not limit himself to texts but also studies musical compositions and aesthetic theory
Paris: Seuil, 1972. In his seminal work Genette establishes a classification for order, time, frequency, mode and voice in literature. This organisation of these categories is now considered as the groundwork for all literary analysis ,
In his work Genette expounds the notion of 'transtextuality', that is to say the relations between one text and another. Through detailed analyses of texts he defines different relations such as parody, pastiche, forgery, La littérature au second degré. Paris: Editions du Seuil, 1982. ,
In this work Genette analyses in depth the text which surrounds the novel per say. From the title of the book to chapter headings all the way down to epigraphs, prefaces, notes etc, Editions du Seuil, 1987. ,
This seminal work stems from Iser's first collection of essays entitled Der implizite Leser which he published in German in 1972. Iser's aim in this book is to apply the theory that he has been developing (that Harrison's work retraces the history of forests through literary and historical texts, The Implied Reader. Patterns of Communication in Prose Fiction from Bunyan to Beckett. Baltimore and London, 1974. ,
His analysis of the texts enable us to understand how forests have been percieved in the last five centuries ,
St Ives: Penguin, 1991. In his seminal work Bruno Bettelheim explores folk fairy-tales with a psychoanalytical perspective in order to understand what happens to children when they read or re, 1975. ,
This work presents a study of children's books which were popular, 2008. ,
From traditional dystopias to teenage dystopias: Harry Potter as a bridge between two cultures, La Clé des Langues, 2016.,
URL : https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-01314174
, This article purposes to demonstrate the role that the Harry Potter series has played in the emerging genre of teenage dystopias
This work looks at how the medieval spark is being reignited in contemporary children's literature. One of the articles deals specifically with the medieval aspects in Harry Potter, 2011. ,
The Signal Approach to Children's books. Harmondsworth: Penguin, 1980. ,
, A compendium of articles on children's literature by writers and critics interwoven with interviews with writers of children's books
Les récits britanniques pour la jeunesse dans l'entre-deux-guerres : entre nostalgie et modernité, littérarité et production de masse, 2013.,
DOI : 10.4000/strenae.1061
URL : https://doi.org/10.4000/strenae.1061
, article Virginie Douglas explores the novels written for children between the first and the second world war, a period which corresponds to a relative lull between the two Golden Ages of children's Literature. Haunting the Borders, 2008.
Children's Literature. A Reader's History from Aesop to Harry Potter, 2008. ,
, Lerer's work gives a comprehensive and historical overview of Western children's literature. Lerer analyses all of the classical works in order to highlight why they resonate so well with child-readers
This compendium of articles on children's literature was written with the aim of affirming the rightful place of children's literature criticism and explaining the historiographical evolutions behind this branch of research, Chapter 8 deals more particularly with Harry Potter and intertextuality, 2004. ,
On Three Ways of Writing for Children, 1952. ,
, Lewis's essay deals with the three ways that a writer can write for children: 1. writing for a particular child in mind, 2. writing under compulsion (which are both considered as "good" ways) and 3. writing down to child, which he considers as "bad
The Renaissance of Wonder in Children's Literature. Edinburgh: Canongate, 1977. ,
Marion Lockhead gives a historical overview of the writers who have dealt with wonder in their novels published for children. She analyses the works of George MacDonald ,
, create a theoretical ground for children's literature. Chapter one entitled "Harry Potter and the Secrets of Children's Literature" deals specifically with the seven Harry Potters
, The Liberating Worlds of Fantasy Fiction
Keefe writes out a 20 th century history of fantasy fiction for children, explaining why Harry Potter reached the success that it has today ,
Dystopian Children's Literature: A Darker Spin on an Established Genre, Encyclopaedia Britannica. 2013 Book of the Year, 2013. ,
, Michael Ray covers the rise of children's and young adult literature, especially focusing on the darker books which were published in the late 2000s, such as The Hunger Games and Harry Potter
The Case of Peter Pan or the Impossibility of Children's Fiction, 1984. ,
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, The Return of Peter Pan", to her work on the definition of children's literature. Rose argues for the impossibility of children's literature as the adult holds too dear a role in the writing, publishing, giving and reading of such material
Poetics of Children's Literature. London: The University of Georgia Press, 1986. ,
, Shavit evaluates the place of children's literature within the realm of classical literature and examines how children's literature has gone from an overlooked genre to one which is important in literary studies
Language and Ideology in Children's Fiction, 1992. ,
, John Stephens analyses language in children's literature as a vector for the author's and / or society's ideology through the prism of narrative theory-especially reader-response theory-critical linguistics, intertextuality, society and historical fiction
One of the first complete histories of children's literature to be published in Great-Britain, 1965. ,
The Cambridge Guide to Children's Books in English, 2001. ,
, Watson's guide to children's books is organised in dictionary entries which tackle authors, genres, books, nursery rhymes, themes, publishing houses and characters linked to children
Through a negative view of children's literature as a whole, Jack Zipes develops some interesting arguments and his work presents a chapter, 2001. ,
, This book borrows many references from Sean Smith's work but adds a considerable number of facts about the historical and literary background in which, J. K. Rowling grew up, 2003.
, The Wizard behind Harry Potter
Even though this is a very laid back biography, written by a free-lance journalist, it does give some interesting insights into Rowling's life, 2004. ,
, The Genius behind Harry Potter. London: Michael O'Mara Books, 2001.
, A complete biography of the author's life with many insightful literary analyses of her work, 2003.
, Giselle Liza Anatol's collection of well-furnished articles focuses on the theories of child development, literary influences and history, as well as morality, social values and power
, Organised around the four Hogwarts houses the articles published in this work deal with varied philosophical notions such as courage, psychology, feminism, religion, science, discrimination, evil, metaphysics and fate, Harry Potter and Philosophy: If Aristotle Ran Hogwarts, 2004.
, In their 2011 collection of scholarly articles Berndt and Steveker look at the creation of heroism, at the formation of the hero, and at the hero's friends and foes, Heroism in the Harry Potter Series. Surrey: Ashgate, 2011.
Christopher (textes réunis et présentés par). Hocus Pocus. À l'école des sorciers en Grèce et à Rome, Les Belles Lettres, 2012. ,
Harry Potter and the Order of the Metatext: a Study of Nonfiction Fan Compositions and Disciplinary Writing, 2015. ,
Connell analyses more than 2,000 non-fictional fan compositions in her PhD dissertation to show how academic discourse aimed at non-academic audiences have evolved towards a hybrid genre wedged in between academia and fandom ,
Written after Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire was published, Julia Eccleshare's work focuses on the creation of a literary phenomenon, the shifts from book one to four, the intertextual links with Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings as well as on society, 2002. ,
Monsters and Magicians: A Literary Analysis of the Harry Potter Series, 2008. ,
, Claudia Fenske's re-writing of her thesis aptly lists the origins of the characters' names, locations and monsters. The last part on the ideology
Du Seigneur des anneaux à Harry Potter: une littérature en quête de sens, Editions Philippe Rey, 2012. ,
, Irène Fernandez defends fantasy literature (which she calls "faery") by showing how The Lord of the Rings, The Chronicles of Narnia, Harry Potter and Twilight are not simply written as secondary or childish literature but are able to stand their own ground
How Harry Cast his Spell: the true meaning behind the mania for ,
, This is the revised version of a book John Granger published in 2002 under the title The Hidden Key to Harry Potter: Understanding the Meaning, Genius, and Popularity of Joanne Rowling's Harry Potter Novels and re-published in 2006 under a new title: Looking For God in Harry Potter. This third publication builds on what Granger had already published and gives a fuller understanding of the links between Harry Potter and Christianity. One must point out that even though Granger is a Professor, he is a Professor of theology and that these books do not follow a literary academic position but have a religious stance. ? Groves, Rowling's bestselling books. Carol Spring, IL: Tyndale House, 2008.
, Beatrice Groves looks through the literary sources which make up the canvas of the Potter books focusing specifically on Greek myths
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