If you care about children's literature, you should also read her fascinating review of the new Enchanted Hunters: the Power of Stories in Childhood (which has been sitting at the top of my amazon shopping list for some months now).
And, there's her look at J.M. Barrie. The article was published when Johnny Depp played him in the film Finding Neverland. (That film inspired me to write my thesis on Peter Pan and the moral imagination.) She addresses the fascination with the pagan in the male writers of the Golden Age of Children's literature, as well as questions of innocence and the fairy worlds:
...Depp, whose charm is very different from what must have been that of the Greedy Dwarf (another Barrie game-hero), makes the playwright into a handsome, boyish dreamer. But he does suggest a certain incomprehension of adult emotions, a certain incompleteness. The failure of Barrie's marriage, to the actress Mary Ansell, is not explained - it was widely believed that the marriage, like Ruskin's, was never consummated. The real Barrie fell romantically in love with actresses - the stage being an archetype of Neverland, as Hollywood is, in which people are surreal, not real.