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As I was reading the ‘Letters to the Editor‘ section in the Times Literary Supplement in early September, I noticed a thread of comments on the 200th anniversary special issue about Emily&nb
“Once a little boy sent me a charming card with a little drawing on it. I loved it. I answer all my children’s letters — sometimes very hastily — but this one I lingered over.
The people who made a difference
"And above all, watch with glittering eyes the whole world around you because the greatest secrets are always hidden in the most unlikely places.
Both children and adults love reading folk and fairy tales, although often they appreciate different aspects of them.
"For storytelling is always the art of repeating stories, and this art is lost when the stories are no longer retained.
"I want to write for a readership that can create miracles. Children create miracles when they read.
In our Literary Time Travel series after visiting the 18th century with Jonathan Swift and Lemuel Gulliver, the early 19th century with Jane Austen and Emma, we are now in the mid-19th century r
At first glance, reading Modernist fiction with language learners might seem like a challenging idea.
Reading classic readers can be a fun discovery for teenagers, but it's often helpful if they can find connections with the texts; bridges, and paths that will help them find a way into the text.
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