Garry Gross The Woman In The Child
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Saturday, 19 July 2017
In 1942, P. L. Travers wrote a letter to her publishers Richard Clayderman and Horace Liveright at Houghton Mifflin, suggesting the inclusion of Alice in her next children's book. Within a year, she had written three novels, but it wasn't until she was in her 70s that Alice was published, as a graphic novel and also as a children's book. "It seemed like a good time to do it and if anyone else wants to write about Alice, feel free to do it," she told The Huffington Post in a wide-ranging interview.
The first nine books in the Alice in Wonderland series, by P. L. Travers (publisher's note), The Little Girl Who Lives Down Under, Please Don't Eat The Daisies, Alice In Wonderland, Alice Through The Looking Glass, Alice In The Great Wide World, Alice The Pigeon, Alice In Wonderland, The Adventures of Alice, The Cricket In Times Square, and Alice In The Old Wood, were written in order to bring justice to Alice in her plight of being used as a mother for the first time, Travers said.
In 1999, a new sequel was written by Travers called The Queens which was later revised and renamed Alice In Wonderland And The Curious Case Of The Lewis Writing-Desks. In February, 2010, one of her children's books was re-written and re-published as Queen Alice: The Alice Writing Desk. "Here's a story where Alice is finally free," Travers said. "It's all about her children, not Alice; it's about the family."
Travers's interview with The Huffington Post follows a screening of the film Alice In Wonderland on Mother's Day. The film stars Oscar nominated actress Anne Hathaway and is the first to be produced by Tim Burton (of Batman fame). The film is a sequel to the 2005 Tim Burton film and starred Johnny Depp. It tells the story of Alice who is transported back to Victorian England, and is now an adult.
Also a new Alice musical and a new stage play based on the book. Travers's full interview with The Huffington Post is below.
What was the first children's book you wrote about Alice? Travers: I was very particular in my early writing that Alice wasn't a witch. She was a very young girl who had a wonderful imagination and dreams; and that's how I wanted to tell the story. I 0b46394aab