Charlie and the Chocolate Factory 
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Dahl, Roald (February 1973). " "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory": A Reply". The Horn Book Magazine. Archived from the original on 15 October 2007 . Retrieved 15 August 2016. I would dearly like to see Mrs. Cameron trying to read Little Women, or Robinson Crusoe for that matter, to a class of today's children. The lady is completely out of touch with reality. She would be howled out of the classroom. a b c d "Publisher defends 'creepy' Roald Dahl book cover". BBC News. 8 August 2014. Archived from the original on 5 February 2018 . Retrieved 21 June 2018. Fisher, Douglas; etal. (2004). "Interactive Read-Alouds: Is There a Common Set of Implementation Practices?" (PDF). The Reading Teacher. 58 (1): 8–17. doi: 10.1598/rt.58.1.1. Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 December 2013 . Retrieved 19 August 2012.
In an early draft, sometime after being renamed from Miranda Grope to Miranda Piker, but before "Spotty Powder" was written, she falls down the chocolate waterfall and ends up in the Peanut-Brittle Mixer. This results in the "rude and disobedient little kid" becoming "quite delicious."   This early draft poem was slightly rewritten as an Oompa-Loompa song in the lost chapter, which now puts her in the "Spotty-Powder mixer" and instead of being "crunchy and ... good [peanut brittle]" she is now "useful [for truancy] and ... good."  "The Vanilla Fudge Room" a b Cumming, Ed; Buchanan, Abigail; Holl-Allen, Genevieve; Smith, Benedict (24 February 2023). "The Writing of Roald Dahl". The Telegraph . Retrieved 20 March 2023. a b c d e Mangan, Lucy (30 August 2014). "Charlie and the Chocolate Factory at 50". The Guardian. Archived from the original on 16 September 2016 . Retrieved 12 August 2016.
Lee, Benjamin (24 May 2021). "Timothée Chalamet to play Willy Wonka in origins movie". The Guardian . Retrieved 24 May 2021. Chocolate Wars, The inspiration for Charlie and the Chocolate Factory". Slate . Retrieved 27 July 2021. During Dahl's childhood, the two largest British candy firms, Cadbury and Rowntree, sent so many moles to work in competitors' factories that their spying became legendary a b Bird, Elizabeth (7 July 2012). "Top 100 Chapter Book Poll Results". A Fuse No. 8 Production. Blog. School Library Journal (blog.schoollibraryjournal.com). Archived from the original on 13 July 2012 . Retrieved 19 August 2012.
Kim, Eun Kyung (7 August 2014). "Creepy New Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Book Cover Confuses Readers". Today. Archived from the original on 9 August 2014 . Retrieved 3 September 2014. You shot Charlie And The Chocolate Factory on real sets built at Pinewood Studios as opposed to using a lot of CGI. Was that a big help to you and your cast? Masters, Tim (21 June 2013). "How Douglas Hodge shaped Willy Wonka for the stage". BBC News . Retrieved 1 May 2021.The Warming Candy Room is dominated by a boiler, which heats a scarlet liquid. The liquid is dispensed one drop at a time, where it cools and forms a hard shell, storing the heat and "by a magic process ... the hot heat changes into an amazing thing called 'cold heat.'" After eating a single warming candy, one could stand naked in the snow comfortably. This is met with predictable disbelief from Clarence Crump, Bertie Upside, and Terence Roper, who proceed to eat at least 100 warming candies each, resulting in profuse perspiration. The three boys and their families discontinue the tour after they are taken to cool off "in the large refrigerator for a few hours."  "The Children's-Delight Room"