Sentences in Harry Potter, Students in Future Writing Classes

@article{Duffy2002SentencesIH,
  title={Sentences in Harry Potter, Students in Future Writing Classes},
  author={Edward T. Duffy},
  journal={Rhetoric Review},
  year={2002},
  volume={21},
  pages={170 - 187}
}
  • E. Duffy
  • Published 1 April 2002
  • Education
  • Rhetoric Review
All families, happy and unhappy, have their rituals. One of the happier rituals in ours has been each of us reading at bedtime to our girls. But I must confess that two years ago I was becoming increasingly bored and impatient with a constant dose of writing not far beyond the syntactical complexity of Dick and Jane. Having already read hundreds of such books with Katherine, I did not exactly relish Nora putting me through the same dull old round again. Then we all discovered Harry Potter, and… 
6 Citations
Magic in the Classroom: The School Story and the Implications of Discipline in Harry Potter
Set against the history of the school story in children’s literature, the Harry Potter series reinvigorates the genre. Specifically, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone addresses the significance
"Same-as-Difference": Narrative Transformations and Intersecting Cultures in Harry Potter
Seven years after Rowling's tousle-headed, bespectacled student wizard first appeared in print, the Potter books still lead the best-seller lists.1 The long-awaited fifth book in the series, Harry
An Introduction to Literary Quaranic Stylistics.
A stylistic analysis is one approach of analyzing a literary text using literary descriptions. The use of literary texts in the literature classroom has been limited to mostly Western sources. This
Teaching Outre Literature Rhetorically in First-Year Composition
TLDR
This chapter discusses how to teach adolescent Fantasy Literature in First-Year Composition with a focus on Harry Potter and the Cursed Child.
For High School Students

References

SHOWING 1-7 OF 7 REFERENCES
The Uses of Enchantment: The Meaning and Importance of Fairy Tales
TLDR
Bruno Bettelheim perceives an underlying continuity in his work, maintaining that the familiar fairy tale is, in fact, an art form, delineating the ultimate goal of child and man alike, a life with meaning.
Can 35 Million Book Buyers Be Wrong? Yes
(2001). Can 35 Million Book Buyers Be Wrong? Yes. The San Francisco Jung Institute Library Journal: Vol. 19, No. 4, pp. 49-51.
The Oxford Authors
  • 1986
New York: Scholastic
  • Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban. New York: Scholastic
Not for Muggles
  • New York Review of Books
Sentences in Harry Potter, Students in Future Writing Classes