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Vol 23 No 5 May/June 2018

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Human Rights in Children's Literature: Imagination and the Narrative of Law (eBook)

ISBN13: 9780190277581
Published: January 2016
Publisher: Oxford University Press USA
Country of Publication: USA
Format: eBook (ePub)
Price: £40.82 + £8.16 VAT
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How can children grow to realize their inherent rights and respect the rights of others? In this book, authors Jonathan Todres and Sarah Higinbotham explore this question through both human rights law and children's literature.

Both international and domestic law affirm that children have rights, but how are these norms disseminated so that they make a difference in children's lives? Human rights education research demonstrates that when children learn about human rights, they exhibit greater self-esteem and respect the rights of others.

The Convention on the Rights of the Child-the most widely-ratified human rights treaty-not only ensures that children have rights, it also requires that states make those rights "widely known, by appropriate and active means, to adults and children alike." This first-of-its-kind requirement for a human rights treaty indicates that if rights are to be meaningful to the lives of children, then government and civil society must engage with those rights in ways that are relevant to children.

Human Rights in Children's Literature investigates children's rights under international law - identity and family rights, the right to be heard, the right to be free from discrimination, and other civil, political, economic, social and cultural rights - and considers the way in which those rights are embedded in children's literature from Peter Rabbit to Horton Hears a Who! to Harry Potter.

This book traverses children's rights law, literary theory, and human rights education to argue that in order for children to fully realize their human rights, they first have to imagine and understand them.

Human Rights and Civil Liberties, eBooks
Foreword by Carol Bellamy, Former Executive Director of UNICEF
Preface by Jonathan Todres
Chapter 1: Making Children's Rights Widely Known
Chapter 2: Participation Rights and the Voice of the Child
Chapter 3: Confronting Discrimination, Pursuing Equality
Chapter 4: Identity Rights and Family Rights
Chapter 5: Civil and Political Rights of Children: Accountability with Dignity
Chapter 6: Securing Child Well-being: The Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights of the Child
Chapter 7: Adults in the World of Children's Literature
Chapter 8: Reading, Rights, and the Best Interests of the Child
Appendix 1: United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child
Appendix 2: Discrimination against Children
Appendix 3: Cinderella around the World
Appendix 4: Empirical Study: How Children Interpret Human Rights in Stories
Children's Literature Bibliography
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