164. Detroit: Gale, 2005. Literature Resource Center. Web. 29 Mar.
The characters do not accept the idea of the "Opera Ghost" as a real ghost and many exhibit a disbelief, as they would in rea... ... middle of paper ... ...re into a masterpiece that would be famous for almost one hundred years after its publication date. He also creates a false history of the tale, claiming it can found in any French records, if one only takes the time to look. Leroux's The Phantom of the Opera meets all of the requirements of fantastic literature. Through meeting these requirements of the Fantastic, this work also pulls itself out of the category of Magical Realism. Written in such an eerie tone, and with the horror found in its pages, it is no wonder that The Phantom of the Opera is included as horror or mystery besides its standing as a classical novel.
196. Detroit: Gale, 2008. Literature Resource Center. Web. 25 Nov. 2013.
23 Jan. 2011. MacColl, Alan. "KING ARTHUR AND THE MAKING OF AN ENGLISH BRITAIN." History Today 49.3 (1999): 7. Gale World History In Context.