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Latest J. M. Barrie Stories

2010-05-05 14:45:00

SAN FRANCISCO, May 5 /PRNewswire/ -- Hayneedle.com, the Official Sponsor of YOUR backyard, is kicking off the Hayneedle.com Backyard Summer campaign by furnishing the Neverland Backyard at J M Barrie's PETER PAN. The U.S.

2008-12-15 07:10:00

CHICAGO, Dec. 15 /PRNewswire/ -- Following clues in Scottish playwright and novelist Sir J.M.

2008-09-29 12:00:40

A fire in the cardiac wing of London children's hospital may have caused a gas cylinder to explode, prompting evacuations Monday, the hospital director said. Dr.

2008-08-02 00:00:19

Youth Music Theatre: UK is the country's biggest provider of musical theatre for young people aged between 11 and 21. The 40 or so cast members of each production were chosen from more than 1,000 who auditioned across the UK earlier this year.

2008-07-29 21:00:31

California's La Jolla Playhouse has announced it plans to present a new Peter Pan play, Peter and the Starcatchers, in the winter of 2009.

2008-07-13 09:00:24

By Nancy Churnin, The Dallas Morning News Jul. 13--LONDON -- Bringing kids to London? You can take them to the typical tourist attractions -- if you can stand the crowds and the expense.

2008-06-19 03:00:20

By Alice T. Carter, The Pittsburgh Tribune-Review Jun. 19--In 1974, a 22-year-old Cathy Rigby first soared onstage as Peter Pan. Thirty-four years later, she's still flying high as the boy who vowed never to grow up. "It's been such an amazing show to do.

2006-07-14 20:40:00

When the authorized sequel to J.M. Barrie's children's classic "Peter Pan" is published in October, it will not be the only adaptation of the original vying for attention in book stores.

2006-01-20 00:00:00

The authorized sequel to J.M. Barrie's children's classic "Peter Pan" is complete, but the title is the only detail the publishers are prepared to give away.


Word of the Day
dwale
  • The deadly nightshade, Atropa Belladonna, which possesses stupefying or poisonous properties.
  • A sleeping-potion; a soporific.
  • To mutter deliriously.
The word 'dwale' comes from an Old English word meaning 'error, doubt, delusion.'
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