Die Chroniken von Narnia 04. Prinz Kaspian von Narnia by C. S. Lewis

By C. S. Lewis

Narnia ist in höchster Gefahr! Der grausame Miraz droht die Herrschaft an sich zu reißen. Verzweifelt bläst Prinz Kaspian in das Zauberhorn der ersten Könige von Narnia. Und plötzlich befinden sich Peter, Susan, Lucy und Edmund nicht auf dem Weg zur Schule, sondern in ihrem nächsten großen Abenteuer, um Narnia zu retten.

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Carroll's originality was to combine the two genres. He tempered his allegorical portrait of socio-economic upheaval with humorous doses ALICE 10 of thought-provoking paradox. This fresh didacticism made his 'love-gift of a fairy-tale' so popular that his books were second only to the Bible in bourgeois Victorian nurseries. Alice's commercial value rose as she was reproduced on everything from teapots to chess sets. Marketing reached new heights with playing cards, puzzles, songs, plays, and broadcasts once the copyright expired in 1907.

Of course, this beautiful person would need a gorgeous automobile, and so the Fisher Body company used the slogan 'A Coach for Cinderella' in the 1930s to help advertise such a car for General Motors. But for this the con­ sumer would need money, and as luck would have it the Bank of America, according to an advertisement from the year 1947, is the 'God­ mother to a Million Cinderellas'. There is one wish fulfilment after another, and such slogans with their coercive texts and inviting pictures make all of this look as easy as the waving of a magic wand—until the reality check sets in, of course.

In her second collection, The Rose Family (1864), three fairy sisters go to the good fairy Star to overcome their idleness, wilfulness, and vanity. Among other stories with fairy-tale motifs, Alcott wrote 'Fairy Pinafores', in which Cinderella's fairy godmother, looking for 'some other clever bit of work to do', gathers 100 homeless children to make magic pinafores (published in Aunt Jo's Scrap-Bag: Cupid and Chow-Chow, 1873); d 'The Skipping Shoes', in which Alcott rewrites 'The *Red Shoes' and has Kitty, who refuses to do what people ask, wear shoes she does not like, the magical powers of which force her to do as she is told (published in Lulu's Library: A Christmas Dream, 1886).

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