Go to Internet Archive and sign up for an account: https://archive.org/account/signup. You just need to give them your email address and create a user name and password or sign in with Google. This way you can “borrow” a book for one hour, and renew it by the hour. Then, use this link for access to Bettelheim’s book: https://archive.org/details/usesofenchantmen0000bett_n7b6/page/n3/mode/2up. If it does not work, then just enter “Bruno Bettelheim Uses of Enchantment” in the Search box. Click on the first copy of the book and read the Introduction: The Struggle for Meaning.
For Max Luthi’s book: The Fairytale as Art Form and Portrait of Man, read only the section, “The Fairytale Hero” in Chapter 5: Portrait of Man (page 135-144). Use this link: https://archive.org/details/fairytaleasartfo0000lthi/page/n7/mode/2up. If the link doesn’t show you the Table of Contents of the book, just search “Max Luthi” and click on the title of the book. Click on “Borrow for one hour.” Just read pages 135-144. Note: “man” is used for the universal idea of humans. The book was written back when it was considered acceptable to do that, but nowadays everyone must say men and women, people, they, etc
Bruno Bettelheim (1903-1990) was an Austrian born psychologist whose work focused on the education of emotionally-disturbed children. The excerpt is from his introduction to his book, The Uses of Enchantment, published in 1977. It presents a mainly Freudian psychological view of fairy tales. But it may be interesting to those of you who are parents, future parents, future teachers, or future psychologists because it’s quite fascinating how Bettelheim reveals some deeper meanings to fairy tales.
Max Luthi (1909-1991) was a Swiss theorist whose work also focused on fairy tales. He presents a thorough examination of fairy tales and their messages, with a particular focus on the fairy tale hero.

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