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  • Peter Pan
    The point of view in J.M. Barrie's literary classic Peter Pan is that of the unnamed narrator. Peter Pan is told entirely in the third-person, a conventional story-telling style that is distinct...

    Asked by meadsaber on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The climax of the book Peter Pan by J. M. Barrie is Peter's rescue of Wendy from Captain Hook and his pirate crew. The book is a short book, so the story moves along quite quickly, which means a...

    Asked by user9658562 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Peter Pan is a character in a play and novel written by J. M. Barrie. The first appearance of Peter Pan was in a novel called The Little White Bird, published in 1902. In 1904 Peter Pan was brought...

    Asked by user4036358 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Peter Pan is generally considered to be symbolic of not wanting to grow up. He resists becoming an adult and the responsibilities that come with it. Peter's life in Neverland does not require him...

    Asked by oceanmikayla on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Neverland, we learn, is far, far away, though where exactly it is is never specified. Peter says it is "second to the right, and straight on till morning," but we're told he'll say whatever pops...

    Asked by madysonramsey on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    There are a few conflicts going on in the book. I would say that the main conflict is the man vs. self conflict that surrounds Peter. Peter desperately wants to avoid growing up. To Peter, being...

    Asked by kayliehall on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Alice's Adventures in Wonderland
    While both The Peter Pan Syndrome and The Alice in Wonderland Syndrome do exist, they are commonly associated with adults. Given that premise, I will concentrate on how the settings of the stories...

    Asked by mrsamuelwells on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The technique is called "perpetual childhood." It is often used in conjunction with another technique called a "floating timline." A floating timeline allows authors and writers to not age a...

    Asked by kellllog on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    I think the fact that Peter Pan lives in Neverland is an indicator that, at least to Peter and the lost boys, childhood is a journey and not a race. And for those boys, it is a journey that will...

    Asked by blackmagicwoman on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The stars in Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie are under a strict punishment for something that happened a very long time ago--so long ago, in fact, that the oldest stars (which are quite old) do not know...

    Asked by mdog12325 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The boys’ needs are not being met based on Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs because they are not safe, and don’t have the companionship of a mother. Maslow’s Hierarchy of Needs suggests that we...

    Asked by rbschwartz on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Barrie’s agenda of the importance of mother-son relationships is a central theme in Peter Pan. Barrie has often been accused of not wanting to grow up himself, and to a certain extent that might...

    Asked by ian1time on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    When the boys first see Wendy, they think she is a bird. Then they shoot her, because Tinkerbell tells them too. When Nibs sees her, he calls out. "I have seen a wonderfuller thing," he cried, as...

    Asked by hcampbell2199 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    One of the most notable elements that seems to function in the background of the novel's plot is the play of gender roles, particularly in reference to their bearing on responsibility. After all,...

    Asked by ian1time on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    I would say that Peter Pan embodies a type of nostalgia in terms of how he views childhood. Peter views childhood in a nostalgic condition. It is one that he sees as an immediate refuge and...

    Asked by ian1time on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    When Peter Pan is away from Neverland, “things are usually quiet on the island” (ch 5, p. 28). Even the pirates and lost boys do not fight. Yet Peter “hates lethargy” and when he there...

    Asked by ian1time on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    It is clear that this text presents childhood as some sort of idyllic time where the innocence of children has yet to be tainted by growing up. The tale centres around a boy who does everything he...

    Asked by ian1time on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Childhood and the inevitability of losing that childhood at some point in the future is a key element of this story, and it is clear that whilst Barrie might have intended this story for an...

    Asked by user924511 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    James Matthew (J. M.) Barrie was one of ten children born to David and Margaret Barrie. Many of his older siblings (he was the eighth to be born) did not survive to adulthood, including two who...

    Asked by emnel on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The Darling family consists of Mr and Mrs Darling, the three children Wendy, John and Michael, their nurse and a dog named Nana. One night Nana and Mrs Darling see Peter Pan sneaking into the...

    Asked by eshani300 on via web

  • Peter Pan
    No he never grows up

    Asked by kathkath05 on via web

  • Peter Pan
    James Matthew Barrie, more commonly referred to as J.M. Barrie, was born in Scotland in 1860 to Margaret Ogilvy and David Barrie. J.M. Barrie was an author and dramatist and became famous for...

    Asked by bamagruder6 on via web

  • Peter Pan
    An ethereal creature, Peter Pan lives in a boyish fantasy world in which life consists of flying around, adventure, fighting pirates, and just having fun. And, as Barries writes, "Children have the...

    Asked by donaldmann on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The J. M. Barrie children's fantasy masterpiece tells the story of the Darling family and the mysterious Peter Pan, "the Boy Who Would Not Grow Up." Peter and his ball of light, Tinkerbell, show up...

    Asked by songsongsong on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Peter Pan embodies the desire of many people to never grow up because he does not age. He magically stays a child forever in a fairy tale land with his friends. Many of us would like to continue...

    Asked by karamac11 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Captain Hook dies

    Asked by vmattk on via web

  • Peter Pan
    The J. M. Barrie children's fantasy masterpiece tells the story of the Darling family and the mysterious Peter Pan, "the Boy Who Would Not Grow Up." Peter and his ball of light, Tinkerbell, show up...

    Asked by davidart on via web

  • Peter Pan
    The refusal to grow up will always be an enduring theme. The Romantic poets (particularly Wordsworth) explored this in detail in analogous relation to a more rural and simplistic existence, but...

    Asked by tallytom on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    You can probably go in all sorts of directions with this interesting topic. I recommend that you first use library databases as well as general internet searches to get as many leads as you want...

    Asked by mlh921 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    One of the things that the author talks of a great deal at the beginning of the story is Mrs. Darling's kisses, among other things. Mrs. Darling is the consummate mother, wanting not just to love...

    Asked by cocoanut57 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    When Wendy goes to live with the lost boys, she becomes their mother and cares for them in every way. Though she fears she does not have the qualifications, she quickly takes on the...

    Asked by cocoanut57 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    J.M. Barrie, the author of Peter Pan, named the Indian tribe in Neverland, the Piccaninny tribe. They were represented in a sterotypical way and referred to as "redskins". Tiger Lily was the...

    Asked by cocoanut57 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    You have some great information brainstormed. The key point you are missing is a theme statement. Once you get this down it can serve as the thesis for the whole paper. Then, the examples you...

    Asked by inulovr on via web

    2 educator answers.

  • Peter Pan
    I am assuming that you are asking for the problems (conflict) in Peter Pan. The most obvious example of conflict in the story is that between Peter Pan and Captain Hook; the two characters hate...

    Asked by moilucky13 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    "Wendy's favorite time for sewing and darning was after they had all gone to bed. Then, as she expressed it, she had a breathing time for herself; and she occupied it in making new things for them...

    Asked by hallojokes on via web

  • Peter Pan
    Barrie's story ends with a small level of twist, but fairly telling ending. The Darlings wait for the children to return. Despite his earlier request and desire to keep the children believing...

    Asked by shaylor15 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    One of the central conflicts in the 2003 film of Barrie's work Peter Pan is the challenges Peter undergoes in terms of accepting the responsibility of growing old. Peter finds himself clinging and...

    Asked by reginadineros on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The two are the same thing: the flag of the skull and crossbones is the Jolly Roger, which is also the name of Hook's ship. Here's the quote from the book to back it up: One green light squinting...

    Asked by torigirl1t on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Peter Pan is the main character and protagonist of JM Barrie's fantasy story also by that name. As Peter Pan was an enchanted boy who never had to grow up, the name has also become an expression to...

    Asked by nick123 on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    I suppose this question greatly depends on your definition of existence. If, for instance, we are speaking of existence in a strictly literary sense, then yes, Peter Pan really existed in the story...

    Asked by cute12 on via web

    3 educator answers.

  • Peter Pan
    Actually, someone online has already written such a sonnet. You'll find it here:http://www.online-literature.com/forums/showthread.php?p=628868#post628868 You would then follow basic citation rules...

    Asked by misssweetpea on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    The main conflict in Peter Pan is the conflict between growing up and keeping your innocence. If we become so cynical that we no longer believe in the innocence of youth, we will forget how to fly.

    Asked by yodog105 on via web

    2 educator answers.

  • Peter Pan
    Yes, enotes has quite extensive information on "Peter Pan," the tale of a boy who doesn't want to grow up. Follow the links.

    Asked by jjjjjppppp on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Peter Pan's shadow seems to symbolize some sort of tie to the human world of the Darlings. Mrs. Darling sees Peter's face at the window and when he flees the window snaps his shadow off. Mrs....

    Asked by noema on via web

    2 educator answers.

  • Peter Pan
    The main problem in the story is that the main character, Peter Pan, does not want to grow up.To grow up means to assume adult responsibility, and Peter Pan desires to be a child forever. In Never...

    Asked by loollzz on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    There are several interesting writing techniques employed by Barrie in Chapter 5. The first and most obvious is the technique whereby the third-person narrator takes the audience into confidence...

    Asked by johuiteihlewten on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    I wish that I could give you an absolute, definitive answer to this question. The problem is that Peter Pan is an old book. On top of that, it is a very popular book. Together that means the...

    Asked by evan-price on via web

    3 educator answers.

  • Peter Pan
    It got cut off when Nana slammed the window shut. (Peter was quick enough to get out, but his shadow was too slow, and bam, there it went.) It therefore gets left at the Darling house, hanging from...

    Asked by sensei on via web

    1 educator answer.

  • Peter Pan
    Since you do not specify which movie you mean, I will assume you mean the most recent one (2003) by P.J.Hogan. Peter Pan was originally a theatre play which opened in London in 1904. In 1911, the...

    Asked by sstiegler on via web

    1 educator answer.