In Elizabeth Honey's children's word 45 + 47 Stella Avenue and anything that took place (1995), 11 time old Henni shares her view of the events that happen in Stella Block. She is a trusted narrator as it is supposed for her storyline to be respected by the audience, evident with honest claims during her advantages of revealing the implied audience that she 'may not be the cleverest or the prettiest but is the tallest' (Honey, 1995, p. 5). The novel obviously shows a parting of classes within the neighbourhood, with Henni's relatives and buddies being portrayed as the preferable middle-class, the Phonies evidently belonging to a higher class and characters like the Brown young boys being lower course. The implied reader of the e book is middle-classed Australian children as they can relate to Henni, see themselves in her position and understand the common Australian conditions such as milo and walk-a-thon. This implied reader experiences the occasions through Henni's viewpoint, feeling her emotions and seeing things as they may actually her, setting the implied audience to share Henni's emotions and for that reason support her throughout the novel.
The Phonies are seen as the high-class customers of the neighbourhood, although later found to be thieves. The residents of Stella Streets see their behaviour as being strange as they refurbish, travel regularly, constantly purchase new items and use expensive lawyers somewhat than confronting the issue themselves. The neighbours evidently imagine the Phonies were 'made of money' (p. 23) and may not understand why they felt the need to replace possessions constantly and get rid of things 'much too good to chuck out' (p. 87). The Phonies are mocked and criticised by the other participants of Stella Avenue for their evidently increased use of money with Danielle believing they need to be tossing furniture out for rubbish collection as it was 'at least four weeks old' so 'must be time for a full change' (p. 86). Also, they are criticised because of their formal words of problem from solicitors, with the other residents of Stella Avenue thinking why they could not simply talk about it somewhat than 'arriving out guns blazing with all this solicitor's notice nonsense' (p. 23). This makes the Phonies seem as cruel, unreasonable people. All of this along with the idea that they grow to be criminals, imply a poor connotation on the top class population because they are seen to be irrational, tough beings who do not follow regulations or make a reasonable try to be humane with the rest of modern culture.
In assessment to the superiority of the Phonies, were the Brown boys and Donna's 'rent-a-kid' children who belonged to a lot more inferior class. The Brown boys were renowned to be trouble and are not respected by the dominating course in the neighbourhood, promoting the theory that lower classes are not trustworthy or worthwhile the admiration of others. The fact that the Darkish boys lay to the police when it comes to their whereabouts on the night of the spotlight game, suggests that lower category people are liars, with Donna even implying this to the children by alert them never to 'bank or investment company on the Brown children' (p. 73). Similarly to the misbehaving Darkish boys, the dog catcher W. P Burgess is a cruel lower category member. Henni shows that he was 'probably a garbo' or 'the college bully' (p. 43) before he became a dog catcher and explains him as getting a 'unpleasant temper' (p. 43). Burgess's poor temper and heartlessness claim that the lower course are angry, miserable people. The troubled children Donna brings home from her social work have emerged to the Stella Streets children in particular as inferior and 'off the planet'(p. 24), Henni nicknaming these children as 'rent-a-kid'(p. 25), recommending they are not capable of being in a well balanced, loving home. Even though implied audience may sympathise with the low class young families in the novel, many negative connotations are recommended in the written text with the poor families being advertised as unreliable, untrustworthy and cruel.
The promoted more suitable class in the novel is the dominant middle-class of Henni and her relatives and buddies. Henni identifies her family by declaring "we're not rich but we're not poor" (p. 135) recommending that they have steady living conditions and although might not have a lot of money, are able to provide and look after their family with a lasting income. This middle class population is put to be observed as the appealing category to the implied audience, as they are happy with their lives and have loving friends and family to support them. The majority of Stella Street acknowledge the fact that there is something peculiar about the Phonies and don't want the high class snobs surviving in their neighbourhood. The fact that the middle class people in the children's book are friendly and positive promotes the class. Mr Nic, for example, is described by Henni as 'a cheerful chap' (p. 7) and is also loved by all the neighbours. Through the entire novel Mr Nic is actually ready to help, whether it's babysitting Briquette or supporting the kids in their mission of finding more about the Phonies. Mr Nic is the perfect example of the ideal midsection classed specific with in the text. The closure of the written text plays a significant part in recommending the idealisation of the center classed inhabitants. The happy ending presented in the written text shows the high class Phonies being sent to jail and the low class Brown young boys and W. P Burgess disappearing, illustrating the way the high and low course populations are much less successful and discontent. A new family moves directly into Stella Street that can be interpreted to be a middle-class family by the implied audience as they seem to be to immediately easily fit into and are liked by the customers of Stella Neighborhood. The fact that of the center classed individuals in the book achieve a joyful closing suggests that it is only the middle classed human population who are truly successful and for that reason promotes the desirability of the class.
45 +47 Stella Road and everything that happens strongly means that the middle category population is the ideal class with individuals such as Henni and her family and friends living a satisfying, successful life as pleasant, loving people. In contrast, the upper school Phonies and lower class character types including the Brown children, are shown negatively throughout the text with qualities such as anger, dishonesty and cruelty being connected to them. The implied audience is positioned to assume that Henni and her family will be the ideal characters and therefore the middle income is the suitable class.