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The Cambridge Companion to Literature on Screen
Deborah Cartmell
Pathways to Language: From Fetus to Adolescent (The Developing Child)
Kyra Karmiloff, Annette Karmiloff-Smith
Why I Write
George Orwell
A Dance With Dragons
George R.R. Martin
The Arabian Nights (New Deluxe Edition)
Anonymous, Muhsin Mahdi, Husain Haddawy
The Casual Vacancy
J.K. Rowling
Les Misérables: Volume One
Victor Hugo
Dramaturgy and Performance
Cathy Turner, Synne Behrndt
The Tales of Beedle the Bard - J.K. Rowling The Tales Of Beedle the Bard are all what is supposed to be children stories for wizards. I find them quite interesting, and as the rest of the Harry Potter franchise, it's not only for children. Of course, since it's J.K Rowling who's written them, it's all about doing the right thing and in the Fountain of Fair Fortune, it shows that not all magic is found with wands and silly words. What I think is the most interesting about the book all over, is the add-ons by Dumbledore. I love reading them more than I love the stories. I don't know why, but I think it has something to do with the fact that wizards and muggles often crave the same things. Love, happiness and everyday things.