Back Issues

vol. 12, no. 1

1. The critic as former child: a personal narrative
U.C. Knoepflmacher
pp. 5-9 (PDF)

2. Narnia, an affirmative vision
Pat Pinsent
pp. 10-19 (PDF)

3. Fear, fur, fauna, falling: into bed with the The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe.
Alan Read
pp. 20-29 (PDF)

4. Myth-making - or just taking the myth?: the dangers of myth becoming fact in Lewis's Narnia series
David Rudd
pp. 30-39 (PDF)

5. The didactic narrator in C. S. Lewis's The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe
Glen Mynott
pp. 40-46 (PDF)

6. 'What is the meaning of all this gluttony?': Edgeworth, the Victorians, C. S. Lewis and a taste for fantasy
Lynne Vallone
pp. 47-55 (PDF)

vol. 12, no. 2

1. The Hockey Sweater: a Canadian cross-cultural icon.
Anne Hiebert Alton
pp. 5-13 (PDF)

2. Postcolonial pictures for children: Gavin Bishop and the folktale
Jill Holt
pp. 14-25 (PDF)

3. Picture books as performative texts: or how to do things with words and pictures
Kerry Mallan
pp. 26-37 (PDF)

4. Minding your 'Ps and Qs': poetry, propaganda, politics and pictures
Alison Halliday
pp. 38-49 (PDF)

5. A review of [Bradford, Clare]. Reading Race: Aboriginality in Australian Children's Literature [(2001).]
Roderick McGillis
pp. 50-55 (PDF)


vol. 12, no. 3

1. Preface to The Ape-men of Mobongu: [with a reprint of this 1927 short story for children by Herbert Astor, who later adopted the name Xavier Herbert.]
Russell McDougall
pp. 5-18 (PDF)

2. Crossing the boundaries: scatology, taboo and the carnivalesque in the picture book. Kathryn James
pp. 19-27 (PDF)

3. 'A Song in Search of a Voice that is Silent': feminist readings of When She Hollers and Touching Earth Lightly.
Anna Beth McCormack
pp. 28-34 (PDF)

4. Fictional fathers: gender representation in children's fiction.
Wendy Michaels and Donna Gibbs
pp. 35-45 (PDF)