CHILDREN’s LITERATURE<br />DIDACTICA II de Nivel Inicial <br />y EGB 1 y 2<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
<ul><li>1st bookJames Janeway(1636/1674)</li></ul>    “ A TokenforChildren, BeinganExactAccount of theConversion, Holy and...
<ul><li>1st Children’sbook in EnglishMary Cooper’s</li></ul>            “Tommy Thumb’sPrettySongBook”<br />EarliestCollect...
Moral Tales <br />  “TheHistory of Little GoodyTwo-Shoes”   (1766)<br /><ul><li>A reactionagainstFairy Tales (simplyfancif...
TheyopposedGrimm’sFairy Tales  (1812-15)
MariaEdgeworth               “PurpleJar”  (1801)
  Anna LetitiaBarbauld        “Evenings at Home”
MrsSherwood                  “ The Fairchild Family”  (1812)
Nathaniel Hawthorne        “ TheWonderBook” / “Tanglewood Tales”
Susan Warner                  “ Wide, WideWorld”  (1850)</li></ul>Lic. Nora Benso<br />
<ul><li>THE GOLDEN AGE</li></ul>1860’s Children’sLiteraturereallybegins<br /><ul><li>  William Blake (1789)  “Songs of Inn...
  William Wordsworthpoeticexplorations of childhood
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Children's literature

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A brief History about the development of literature for children

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Children's literature

  1. 1. CHILDREN’s LITERATURE<br />DIDACTICA II de Nivel Inicial <br />y EGB 1 y 2<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  2. 2. <ul><li>1st bookJames Janeway(1636/1674)</li></ul> “ A TokenforChildren, BeinganExactAccount of theConversion, Holy and ExemplaryLives and JoyfulDeaths of several Young Children”<br /><ul><li>Fairy Tales</li></ul>1st workCharles Perrault<br /> “Histories ouContes de Tempspassè (Histories orStories of Past Times)<br />FirstTranslationMotherGoose Tales (1729)<br />Collectionincluded: * “Little Red Riding Hood”<br /> * “ Cinderella”<br /> * “ The Sleeping Beauty in the Wood”<br /> * “ Puss-in-Boots”<br /> * “ Hop o’MyThumb” <br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  3. 3. <ul><li>1st Children’sbook in EnglishMary Cooper’s</li></ul> “Tommy Thumb’sPrettySongBook”<br />EarliestCollection of NurseryRhymes(1744)<br /><ul><li>“Fables of Aesop and Others” (introducedby</li></ul> Samuel Croxall) (1722)<br />included: La Fontaine(recentlyappeared in France)<br /><ul><li>2nd CollectionMotherGoose’sMelody (1760)</li></ul>PublishedbyJohn Newbury<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  4. 4. Moral Tales <br /> “TheHistory of Little GoodyTwo-Shoes” (1766)<br /><ul><li>A reactionagainstFairy Tales (simplyfanciful of superstitiousignorance)
  5. 5. TheyopposedGrimm’sFairy Tales (1812-15)
  6. 6. MariaEdgeworth “PurpleJar” (1801)
  7. 7. Anna LetitiaBarbauld “Evenings at Home”
  8. 8. MrsSherwood “ The Fairchild Family” (1812)
  9. 9. Nathaniel Hawthorne “ TheWonderBook” / “Tanglewood Tales”
  10. 10. Susan Warner “ Wide, WideWorld” (1850)</li></ul>Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  11. 11. <ul><li>THE GOLDEN AGE</li></ul>1860’s Children’sLiteraturereallybegins<br /><ul><li> William Blake (1789) “Songs of Innocence”
  12. 12. William Wordsworthpoeticexplorations of childhood
  13. 13. Charles Dickens (1830) “Oliver Twist”
  14. 14. Caroline Sinclair (1839) “HolidayHouse”
  15. 15. Edward Lear (1846) “Book of Nonsense” (absurdrhymes)
  16. 16. Thackeray (1855) “The Rose and the Ring”
  17. 17. Christina Rosetti (1862) “GoblinMarket”
  18. 18. Charles Kingsley (1863) “WaterBabies”
  19. 19. Lewis Carroll (1865) “Alice’sAdventures in Wonderland”</li></ul>“ThroughtheLookingGlass”<br /><ul><li>Mark Twain “Tom Sawyer”
  20. 20. LouisaMayAlcott “Little Women”
  21. 21. George MacDonald “ At the Back of the North Wind”</li></ul>(illustratedby Pre-Raphaelite Arthur Hughes)<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  22. 22. <ul><li>AnneSewell “Black Beauty”
  23. 23. Robert Louis Stevenson (1882) “Treasure Island”</li></ul>“Kidnapped”<br /><ul><li> Andrew Lang (1889) “Fairy-Tale Collection”
  24. 24. RudyardKipling (1894) “JungleBooks”</li></ul>“Just-So Storiesfor Little Children”<br /><ul><li> E. Nesbit (1899) “BastableBooks”
  25. 25. Beatrix Potter (1900) “Small BooksaboutAnimals”</li></ul>(tinymasterpiecesbeginningwith“The Tales of Peter Rabbit”)<br /><ul><li> Kenneth Grahame (1908) “TheWind in theWillows”
  26. 26. FrancesHodgsonBurnett (1912) “TheSecret Garden”</li></ul>Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  27. 27. Poetry<br /> 19th Cent. Robert L. Stevenson “A Child’s Garden<br /> of Verses”<br /> Christina Rosetti “Sing-Song”<br /> Laura Richards “Tirra-Lirra” (jingles <br />whichdelighted 19th Cent. Babies)<br />BookIllustrators<br /><ul><li> Walter Crane (19th C.)
  28. 28. Kate Greenaway (19th C.) English
  29. 29. Ralph Caldecott
  30. 30. Arthur Rackham
  31. 31. Maurice Boutet de BonvelFrench
  32. 32. ErnestKreidolfGerman</li></ul>Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  33. 33. <ul><li>Translations
  34. 34. theItalianPinocchio(1892) Carlo Lorenzini (Collodi)
  35. 35. BambiAustrianFelix Salten
  36. 36. Pipi LongstockingSwedish Astrid Lindgren
  37. 37. HeidiSwissJohannaSpyri
  38. 38. The Babar SeriesFrench Jean de Brunhoff
  39. 39. Greatest figures theseyears
  40. 40. J.R.R.Tolkien(Britain)“TheHobbit” /”The Lord of theRings”
  41. 41. C.S.Lewis“TheChronicles of Narnia”
  42. 42. J.K.Rowling“Harry Potter”
  43. 43. Maurice Sendak(American) Picture Books</li></ul> “Wherethe Wild Things Are”<br /> “ OutsideOverThere”<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  44. 44. MOTHER GOOSE<br /><ul><li>a fictitiousnarrator
  45. 45. 1st publishedcollections 18th Cent.
  46. 46. “Baa, baa, blacksheep” (a favouritewithchildren)
  47. 47. “Hickory, Dickory, Dock”</li></ul> “DingDong, Bell” 18th Cent. examples<br /> “HeyDiddleDiddle”<br /><ul><li> “Mary Had a Little Lamb” American contribution</li></ul>Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  48. 48. earlyhistory of nurseryrhymes<br /><ul><li>earliestcollection (1774) </li></ul> “Tommy Thumb’sPrettySongBook”<br />included: * “Baa, Baa, ….”<br /> * “CockRobin”<br /> * “Hickory, Dickory,…”<br /> * “Little Tommy Tucker”<br /> * “Sing a Song of Sixpence”<br /><ul><li>just a pair of AlphabetSongshadbeenprintedbefore</li></ul> “ A wasanArcher” (a llitlebookforlittlechildren) (1712)<br /> “ A wasanapple-pie” (child’s new play-things) (1743)<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  49. 49. Twoothervolumespublished in the 18th Cent.<br /><ul><li>MotherGoose’sMelody“Hush-a-bye-baby”</li></ul> “HeyDiddleDiddle”<br /> “Jack and Jill”<br /><ul><li>GammerGurton’s Garland</li></ul>“Therewasanoldwomanwholived in a shoe”<br /> “ A Diller, a Dollar”<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
  50. 50. Origin of MotherGoose<br /><ul><li> 1st connectedtoCharles Perrault’sbook “Storiesor Tales of Past Times</li></ul> (Covershowed 3 childrenaroundanoldwomanbythefireside. Onthewallbehind a plaque read “Tales of MotherGoose”)<br /><ul><li>MotherGoose’sMelodywas so calledbecause of thepopularity of Perrault’sfairy tales
  51. 51. Tookthenamefrom popular tradition.</li></ul> “QueenGoosefoot” (Bertha withthegreatfoot) wasthe<br />mother of Charlemagne<br />Lic. Nora Benso<br />
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