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    The space of the nursery in Peter and Wendy is an area of safety and control in the Darling children’s lives. When the children are inside of it their parents or their nurse, Nana can have the children under their domain. It is not until the children are left unguarded that they can leave with Peter and enter to a world of greater freedom and danger. Although they experience much greater freedom, the children submit to their parent’s wishes to keep them inside their realm. The nursery acts as a place

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    Summary of Peter Pan

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    Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie tells the story of the Darling children and their newfound friend, Peter Pan. Peter is an adventurer that frequently visits the window of Mrs. Darling's house in order to listen to her bedtime stories. One night, he is discovered, and loses his shadow while trying to flee the scene. Peter comes back trying to retrieve his shadow and wakes up Mrs. Darling’s daughter, Wendy, who helps him put it back on. To return the favor, he invites her to come back to Neverland with him

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    Reflection Of Peter Pan

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    different stories and adapt that and create their own book, novel, or movie. One of the characters that have repeatedly taken by authors, playwrights, etc. is Peter Pan. He has been incorporated in many different movies, books, plays, etc. His influence is great among the people young and old and he has been an escape to those who listen to him. Peter is a free-spirited child who wants to ‘always to be a boy’ and he gets his wish. He can fly but also Neverland that revolves around magic and adventure.

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    Peter Pan and James Matthew Barrie

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    Peter Pan is a timeless story written by J.M Barrie. In the time leading up to him writing this story, he was a successful author and playwright. Even with his great success, Barrie still had personal struggles from his marriage and childhood. Barrie used these struggles to write stories that people still enjoy today. Although Peter Pan is a happy children's story, J.M Barrie's inspiration for writing Peter Pan was not so positive. James Matthew Barrie, or J.M Barrie, was born on May 9, 1860 in

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    The Calm Wendy Bird

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    Peter and Wendy written by J.M. Barrie is a classic tale of the adventures of the three young Darling siblings and Peter Pan, a magical boy from Neverland. Although this story originated as a novel, eventually several adaptations were created based on the story, which include Broadway plays, animated movies, television productions and more. Within the epic story of Peter Pan there is Wendy Darling, the eldest child of three, the only daughter of the Darling family and the leading lady in this tale

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    Gender Roles in Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie

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    In Peter and Wendy, written by J. M. Barrie, the characters exhibit specific qualities which are stereotypical of their genders. The characters fall into traditional concepts of masculinity and femininity: Peter is cocky, stubborn, charismatic and enigmatic to the women in his life, and Wendy Darling, a young girl whose father wants to remove her from the nursery she shares with her brothers. The two characters embody and perpetuate gender stereotypes, and mirror the stereotypes embodied by the adult

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    In J.M. Barrie’s Peter Pan, the children must learn that growing up is inevitable no matter what, shown by the experiences of Wendy, John, and the Lost Boys. Wendy chooses to leave Peter and go back to her parents in London, accepting adulthood. John gives up fighting with the pirates, his passion, to return to London and become an adult. The Lost Boys all abandon their father figure, Peter, to go to London with the Darlings and grow up into adults. In other words, growing up is a certainty that

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    Peter Pan

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    I suddenly, and quite strangely, have found myself conflicted about Peter Pan. I thought I knew the story, believed I was familiar with it. My Mother has used the term "Peter Pan Syndrome" to describe nearly every young member of our family at one time or another. It means you never want to grow up, just like the boy in Walt Disney’s animation. Peter wants to play in Never Land forever and avoid responsibility while careening through the air amid pirates and redskins and a strange yet hopeful band

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    In 1904 James Matthew Berrie wrote a book called Peter Pan and Wendy which was adapted into a play by Eric Stedman. Several decades later, it was turned into a Disney classic better known as Walt Disney’s Peter Pan. The movie adaptation was directed by Clyde Geronimi, Wilfred Jackson, and Hamilton Luske and was released in 1953. Even though the film was based off the play, it still has many differences compared to the original play script. To begin, the begining to both the film and the script are

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    Age Is Only a Number In J.M. Barrie’s Peter Pan, young Wendy Darling and twelve year old John Darling, along with Peter Pan, learn that maturity is not shown by age, but by attitude, as seen by Wendy’s motherlike attitude, John’s fighting spirit and decision making, and Peter’s immaturity at times even though he is older. Wendy uses her attitude to help raise the Lost Boys and give them the mother they need. John’s headstrong attitude helps immensely in the fight against Captain James Hook, as he

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