A Is For Alligator by Kim Mitzo Thompson, Karen Mitzo Hilderbrand

By Kim Mitzo Thompson, Karen Mitzo Hilderbrand

A is for alligator. B is for ball. C is for caterpillar. D is for doll." From A to Z, younger readers will examine diverse phrases that commence with each one letter during this easy-to-read, alphabet rhyme. every one web page contains capital and lowercase letters and pleasant illustrations!

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The narrative is also less focused, and there are two long inset stories, one a version of ‘Beauty and the Beast,’ the other a tale of the house a century ago. We have the sense of being cut off from reality, with a magic land within a house, and stories within a story. The fairy tale, with its theme of double selves (beast and man), and the duality of the house in the present and the past – even the two children themselves, who never leave the house and have little individual character – suggest that here identity is multiple and shifting.

Con is a Peter Pan figure, but he leaves his Never Land and grows up in the real world. 39 In The Cuckoo Clock (1877), The Tapestry Room (1879) and Christmas Tree Land (1884), however, Molesworth gives fancy increasing pride of place. The Cuckoo Clock still has one foot very much in reality, with rebellious Griselda and the rather patronising wooden cuckoo in the house of the well-meaning but too-old aunts Grizzel and Tabitha. But then Griselda is given three trips by the Cuckoo, to the Country of Nodding Mandarins, Butterfly Land and the Other Side of the Moon.

What the changes show is the way that childhood itself was being enlarged by the nostalgic adults of the time; nor should we ignore the effect of the Education Acts of 1870 and 1902 in extending the school leaving age and thereby lengthening childhood. In 1906, when Nesbit’s The Story of the Amulet was published, there appeared Kipling’s Puck of Pook Hill, which also portrays visits to the past. But in Kipling’s book it is England’s past that is the subject, and numerous figures from that past visit two Sussex children, rather than the other way round.

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