1: Annotated Bibliography
Riding Hood". Children's Literature, Volume 1, 1972, pp. 30-36. Johns Hopkins
University Press, 1972.
In the story Red Riding Hood, the concept of evil is
portrayed in the form of a wolf that echoes the image of death and darkness. In
a deeper perspective, the wolf personifies night as revealed by its tendency to
destroy light throughout the story. On the other hand, the choice of the color
‘red’ which signifies passion or blood is meant to hint about danger that is
due to happen. The wolf is also associated with harmful attributes such as
violence, sex aggression, and evil. As
much as there is danger anticipated in the end, grandmother kills the wolf to
symbolize the end of the danger and a happy ending of the story.
The story does not
illustrate any warning that overshadows the grisly-looking future in the course
of its narration. This way, the story maintains suspense that makes it more
interesting. The suspense is clear incidences of violence and sexual tension in
several incidences of the story. The cunning nature of the wolf hypnotizes the
girl thus increasing the interaction of the two. This shows that children are
capable of falling victims of cunning adults. For this reason, we can derive
the moral of the story; which is to avoid advices from strangers.
Crowe, Chris. "Young Adult
Literature: The Problem With YA Literature". The English Journal,
no. 3, 2001, p. 146. JSTOR, doi:10.2307/821338.
article takes a look at the inadequacies of you grown-up writing. The author
refers to the quality is as wide in YA books as it is in grown-up writing. The
source demonstrates that not all instructors of writing concur. He underpins
this with the way that instructors analyze YA books in important ways and great
works of writing in engaging ways. Some do not dig deeper into the context of
the books thus end up getting the wrong impression regarding the books.
investigating artistic works gives a practice in social relativity. This
empowers understudies to be more mindful of the social contrasts exhibited in
different settings. Scholarly messages regularly offer social investigations
through the installed social settings in the stories. Consequently, both
educators and understudies need to get required in class examinations and
exercises which are made to bolster profound investigation of societies in the
author shows that the media buildup encompassing somber books has clouded the many
other good YA books being distributed every year. This obscures some books from
reaching the audience effectively. For this reason, the article is aimed at
challenging readers to seek deeper insights into books so as to get more
information from the books.
Johnson, Kelly. "Let Peter
Rabbit Play In The Garden". Montessori Life 2014: n. pag. Print.
Kelly Johnson presents a
progression of lessons that fuse education, perception, history, organic
science, put studies, composing, and craftsmanship. Johnson starts the series
of lessons by showing The Tale of Peter Rabbit. Johnson's underlying thought to
utilize Beatrix Potter as a model in the lower elementary classroom came after
broadly investigating Potter's life as a feature of her graduate studies. As
clarified by the author, Potter's own association with nature and her
protection endeavors are inseparably connected to her narrating.
The author expresses that
Beatrix Potter's twentieth-century youth appears to be changed to that o