Carroll, Lewis. Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, New York: MacMillan. (1865) (tablet edition) Chapter 6 3. Pynchon, Thomas. The Crying Of Lot 49 .United States, Harper Collins Publishers 1999.
Web.03 May 2011. Lewis, C.S. The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe. London: Geoffrey Blessing, 1950 Downing, David C. Into the Wardrobe: C. S. Lewis and the Narnia Chronicles. San Francisco, Jossey-Bass, 2005.
Rowling writes in the form of a Bildungstrom – a novel of education or development along with other traditional British novels – and feminism plays a large role in her novels through the house elves. Each book Rowling has written “ends in much the same way—the classic way of fantasy. The hero has entered the fantasy world, faced dangers, struggled with trials, experienced victories and setbacks, overcome the evil or dark force, and eventually reente... ... middle of paper ... ...nt for All Seasons.” Gifted Child Today 26, no. 3 (summer 2003): 46-54 Black, Sharon, “Harry Potter: Enchantment for All Seasons.” Gifted Child Today 26, no. 3 (summer 2003): 46-54 Byam, Paige.
Bunson, Matthew. The Vampire Encyclopedia. New York: Crown Trade Paperbacks, 1993. Coulter, Charles Russell, and Patricia Turner. The Encyclopedia of Ancient Deities.
The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe. New York: HarperCollins Publishers, 1950. Print. Lewis, C.S. The Screwtape Letters.
"The Lion, The Witch and the Wardrobe." "The Chronicles of Narnia": The Patterning of a Fantastic World. Twayne Publishers, 1993. 30-42. Rpt.