Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There

Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There

  • Paperback
  • 94 pages
  • Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There
  • Lewis Carroll
  • 02 July 2016
  • 9781514250549

10 thoughts on “Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There

  1. Hailey (Hailey in Bookland) Hailey (Hailey in Bookland) says:

    Reread July 2017Reread for booktube a thon 2017 Do I really have to tell you I loved it? I think you should know that by now

  2. Manny Manny says:

    But are you really pro life? asked Alice Because you know I've heard pro life people talk before and they sound uite different When I use a word Trumpty Drumpty said in rather a scornful tone it means just what I choose it to mean — neither nor lessThe uestion is said Alice whether you can make words mean so many different thingsThe uestion is said Trumpty Drumpty which is to be master — that's allAlice was too puzzled to reply to this so she thought she had better change the subjectThat is a fine wall Mr Drumpty she said after a while It must have cost you a great deal to build itIt cost me nothing said Trumpty Drumpty off handedly Every single cent of it came from my friends in MexicoThey must be very good friends said Alice politelyNot in the least said Trumpty Drumpty But they had no choice you see First I sent back all the illegal immigrants; and then I said that if the Mexican government didn't pay for my wall I'd stop those immigrants from wiring any money homeBut if you had sent them back said Alice who was now feeling even puzzled then how—You ask too many uestions young lady snapped Trumpty Drumpty This interview is now over Nothing is going right today Alice said to herself Oh how I wish I hadn't taken that job with Fox News

  3. emma emma says:

    can't reread one without the other It’s not fair that I have to review this bookI mean no one is making me Technically speaking I am in no way obligated to review this But also in a much real important way because I am the one saying it I absolutely mustBecause I love this book so goddamn muchBUT HOW AM I POSSIBLY EXPECTED TO PUT THAT LOVE INTO WORDSThere’s only one way to do itBy cheatingRead my review of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland so you understand the immensity of my love for these books which I kind of count as one book spiritually and only don’t actually count as one book for reading challenge purposesBut you still won’t really know how much I love these books so you should probably read me scream about it in my review of The Annotated Alice And Alice's Adventures Under Ground for good measureAnd also you should read all of Shakespeare’s love sonnets and the great love letters of history and the collected works of Jane Austen You should watch the bird scene from The Notebook and the sad part from Titanic and the scene in Say Anything when John Cusack holds the boombox over his headAll of those viewings are just to have a good laugh though And also to jam the fck out to In Your Eyes a musical treasure To reallyyyy understand you should watch Booksmart and Safety Not Guaranteed and Mamma Mia 2 Here We Go AgainPerhaps through all of these reviews and readings and viewings you can gain a passing understanding of how much I love AliceProbably not thoughBottom line I HAVE TOO MUCH LOVE IN MY HEART review i didn't write in 2016 to come

  4. Henry Avila Henry Avila says:

    Alice at the ripe old age of seven and a half is still bored as she plays with her adorable black and white kittens yet she needs something better again ignored by her older sisterwants stimulation excitement yes adventures so decides to go through a looking glass and escape the tedium of everyday life of Victorian EnglandShe will not be disappointed in reality probably much too much for Alice's childish taste The girl sees a magnificent garden and a twisting road leading thereNevertheless she ends back were she started disoriented perplexed downright anxious Welcome to the fantastic world on the other side of the mirror the fast traveling Red ueen not to be confused with the ueen of Hearts tells the little girl she too can become a ueen ifa mighty big one if she partakes and wins in a giant game of chess the enormous beautiful suares have been built on the ground and the player follows the course they being the pawn Alice must navigate the maze of dark woods losing her way asking directions and getting baffling answers from strange things animal and human well maybe some are and the weird characters she encounters the over confident Humpty Dumpty on a wall shaped like an egg forever espousing his belief he can stay there without stumbling Alice is not too sure as he asks unanswerable uestions Tweedledee and Tweedledum two fat twin boys constantly reciting poetry don't bother trying to tell them apart The White ueen a befuddled old careless woman dressed inappropriately sloppily in other words a mess The Lion and Unicorn their never ending daily battles for the throne which is not vacant still the local inhabitants like watching this ferocious struggle Not to forget the White Knight his day job the passion making minor inventions a little disguised version of the great writer Lewis Carroll he and his horse are seldom attached the ground is his home but gets back on the saddle The Red King sleeps so peacefully never waking and the White King has troubles with an egg Others like the diverting talking flowers make this story flow smoothly to the inevitable conclusion Lewis Carroll was a very inventive author always giving the reader plenty of material to digest this is not just for children these books Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through The Looking Glass are charming classics for everyone who enjoys reading

  5. Ahmad Sharabiani Ahmad Sharabiani says:

    Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There Alice through the Looking Glass Through the Looking Glass Alice's Adventures in Wonderland #2 Lewis Carroll John Tenniel Illustrator Peter Glassman AfterwordThrough the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There 1871 is a novel by Lewis Carroll and the seuel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland 1865 Alice again enters a fantastical world this time by climbing through a mirror into the world that she can see beyond it There she finds that just like a reflection everything is reversed including logic running helps you remain stationary walking away from something brings you towards it chessmen are alive nursery rhyme characters exist etcتاریخ نخستین خوانش سال 1996 میلادیعنوان آلیس آن سوی آینه؛ نویسنده ل‍وئ‍ی‍س‌ ک‍رول‌ کارول؛ مت‍رج‍م م‍ح‍م‍دت‍ق‍ی‌ ب‍ه‍رام‍ی‌ ح‍ران‌؛ ت‍ه‍ران‌، ج‍ام‍ی‌، 1374؛ در 138 ص؛ چاپ دوم 1389؛شابک 9786001760235؛ موضوع داستانهای نویسندگان بریتانیایی سده 19مآلیس آن‌ سوی آینه، ادامه‌ ای بر کتاب «آلیس در سرزمین عجایب» است، مرحله‌ ای که سرانجام «آلیس»، که هویت خود را در «سرزمین عجایب» یافته، کوشش در شکل‌ دادن به آن، و پیدا کردن جایگاهش، در اجتماع، دارد؛ «لوئیس کارول»، «آن‌ سوی آینه» را، هفت سال، پس از «سرزمین عجایب»، هنگامیکه «آلیس لیدل»، چهارده‌ ساله بود، نوشتند؛ در « آلیس آن سوی آینه»، «آلیس» با اختیار کامل، گام به «شهر آینه» می‌گذارد، تا بازهم با موجودات بیشتری آشنا شود، و تجربه بیندوزد؛ در این داستان، «شهر آینه» را، قانونِ شطرنج اداره می‌کند، و «آلیس»، که با ورود به این سرزمین، تنها یک مهره ی سرباز پیاده، به شمار میآید، بر طبق قانون، می‌تواند تا خانه ی هشتم، پیش برود، و با رسیدن به آنجا، تا مقام مهره ی یک «وزیر»، میتواند ارتقاء پیدا کند؛ در بخش‌های نخستینِ داستان، وزیرِ مهره‌ های سرخ شطرنج، همچون یک آموزگار، راه پیروزی را، برای «آلیس» شرح می‌دهد؛ تاریخ بهنگام رسانی 29031399هجری خورشیدی؛ ا شربیانی

  6. Luffy Luffy says:

    Goodreads having eaten my first review of this book I need to hastily rewrite another Basically Alice in Wonderland is the superior book but not by much Book 2 is proof that Lewis Carroll can make lightning strike twiceIn book 2 Alice finds herself through her mirror and interacts with the kingly chess pieces She goes out into the garden not easily due to navigational problems No wonder everything she achieves in that place is seen as a victoryThe characters in book 2 are not as memorable as Alice in Wonderland Yet these two books are nearly part of folklore now The half baked movie adaptations show how difficult is it to imitate genius Let every child and adult revel in the untouched and pristine classics that is Alice

  7. Bangadybangz Bangadybangz says:

    If you love children's stories you will love Through the Looking GlassIf you love magic you will love Through the Looking GlassIf you love words you will love Through the Looking GlassI love Through the Looking Glass

  8. J.G. Keely J.G. Keely says:

    I think that the failure not only of Children's Literature as a whole but of our very concept of children and the child's mind is that we think it a crime to challenge and confront that mind Children are first protected from their culture kept remote and safe and then they are thrust incongruously into a world that they have been told is unsafe and unsavory; and we expected them not to blanchIt has been my policy that the best literature for children is not a trifling thing not a simplification of the adult or a sillier take on the world Good Children's literature is some of the most difficult literature to write because one must challenge engage please and awe a mind without resorting to archetypes or life experienceOnce a body grows old enough we are all saddened by the thought of a breakup We have a set of knowledge and memories The pain returns to the surface Children are not born with these understandings so to make them understand pain fear and loss is no trivial thing The education of children is the transformation of an erratic and hedonistic little beast into a creature with a rational method by which to judge the worldA child must be taught not to fear monsters but to fear instead electrical outlets pink slips poor people and lack of social acceptance The former is frightening in and of itself the latter for complex internal reasons I think the real reason that culture often fears sexuality and violence in children is because they are such natural urges We fear to trigger them because we cannot control the little beasts We cannot watch them every minuteSo to write Children's Literature an author must create something complex and challenging something that the child can turn over in their mind without accidentally revealing some terrible aspect of the world that the child is not yet capable of dealing with Carroll did this by basing his fantasies off of complex impersonal structures linguistics and mathematical theory These things have all the ambiguity uncertainty and structure of the grown up world without the messy human partsThis is also why the Alice stories fulfill another reuirement I have for Children's Lit that it be just as intriguing and rewarding for adults There is no need to limit the depth in books for children because each reader will come away with whatever they are capable of finding Fill an attic with treasures and the child who enters it may find any number of things put a single coin in a room and you ensure that the child will find it but nothing Of course we must remember that nothing we can write will ever be strange or disturbing to a child than the pure unadulterated world that we will always have failed to prepare them for However perhaps we can fail a little less and give them Alice Not all outlets are to be feared despite what your parents taught you In fact some should be prodded with regularity and if you dare not a little joy

  9. J.L. Sutton J.L. Sutton says:

    Finished Lewis Carroll’s Alice in Wonderland and plunged Through the Looking Glass At first while it was enjoyable not much seemed new about Alice’s continued adventures However Carroll’s inventive evocative and fun use of language takes over and turns this into a different kind of adventure Even if you haven’t read this one before I count myself in this number you should find that you’re familiar with the basic elements of the story Alice’s adventures through a landscape drawn up as a chessboard and characters including the Red ueen White ueen Humpty Dumpty Tweedledum and Tweedledee and the Jabberwock I don’t think this uite matches the first adventure but reading it is time well spent 35 stars rounded up “Sometimes I’ve believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast”

  10. Settare Settare says:

    I love Through the Looking Glass probably even than Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Like the first book events in Through the Looking Glass just happen and they don't owe you any explanation logic or sense; and it's simply brilliant It contains some of my favorite uotes poems puns and dialogues and I don't think I'll ever tire of it I will re read it many times myself and if I ever have to read books to children this will definitely be on top of the list This is the sort of children's literature that I enjoy and approve of it's whimiscal and wonderful free of strictly logical boundaries and most important it's free of problematic doctrines prejudices and all the other red flags I hate to see in children's literatureHere are some of my favorite parts ⎯ The poem Jabberwocky uite possibly one of my favorite poems ever “Twas brillig and the slithy toves Did gyre and gimble in the wabe; All mimsy were the borogoves And the mome raths outgrabe” ⎯ Humpty Dumpty's explanation of difficult words in Jabberwocky “To ‘gyre’ is to go round and round like a gyroscope To ‘gimble’ is to make holes like a gimblet”“And ‘the wabe’ is the grass plot round a sun dial I suppose?” said Alice surprised at her own ingenuity“Of course it is It’s called ‘wabe’ you know because it goes a long way before it and a long way behind it—”“And a long way beyond it on each side” Alice added”“Exactly so Well then ‘mimsy’ is ‘flimsy and miserable’ there’s another portmanteau for you And a ‘borogove’ is a thin shabby looking bird with its feathers sticking out all round—something like a live mop” Those are all pretty useful words I'm disappointed people don't use them often⎯ This “What sort of insects do you rejoice in where you come from?” the Gnat inuired Thank you Finally someone gets it As a Zoology student with an interest in Entomology I'm saddened by the fact that most other people don't rejoice in insects I personally rejoice in dragonflies damselflies Phylliidae Coleoptera and of course Lepidoptera honestly who doesn't like butterflies?⎯ All those discussions about subtractions divisions and additions “I beg your pardon?” Alice said with a puzzled air“I’m not offended” said Humpty Dumpty“I mean what is an un birthday present?”“A present given when it isn’t your birthday of course”Alice considered a little “I like birthday presents best” she said at last“You don’t know what you’re talking about” cried Humpty Dumpty “How many days are there in a year?”“Three hundred and sixty five” said Alice“And how many birthdays have you?”“One”“And if you take one from three hundred and sixty five what remains?”“Three hundred and sixty four of course”Humpty Dumpty looked doubtful “I’d rather see that done on paper” he said” ⎯ All those marvelous illustrations both in the original version illustrated by John Tenniel and the ones by Mervyn Peake⎯ Christopher Plummer's magnificent narration of the book arguable the best audiobook I've ever had the pleasure of listening to⎯ And finally the subtle sentimentality that shines through nonsensical parts After all “In a Wonderland they lie Dreaming as the days go by Dreaming as the summers die Ever drifting down the stream—Lingering in the golden gleam—Life what is it but a dream?”

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Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There❴Reading❵ ➻ Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There Author Lewis Carroll – Es la continuacion de Las aventuras de Alicia en el pais de las maravillas aunue no hace referencias a lo ue ocurre en ese libro Muchas cosas de las ue acontecen en el libro parecen metaforicamente re Es la continuacion de Las aventuras Looking-Glass and Kindle Ø de Alicia en el pais de las maravillas aunue no hace referencias a lo ue ocurre en ese libro Muchas cosas de las ue acontecen en el libro parecen metaforicamente reflejadas en un espejo Mientras ue el primer libro juega con cartas vivientes en esta ocasion Alicia se ve envuelta en una loca partida de ajedrez Carroll nos proporciona una lista de los movimientos ue en ella se producen Through the Epub / aunue algunos de ellos van en contra de las reglas del juego como si fuera un nino peueno el ue estuviera jugando.

About the Author: Lewis Carroll

The Reverend Charles Lutwidge Dodgson better Looking-Glass and Kindle Ø known by the pen name Lewis Carroll was an English author mathematician logician Anglican clergyman and photographerHis most famous writings are Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its seuel Through the Looking Glass as well as the poems The Hunting of the Snark and Jabberwocky all considered to be within the genre of literary nonsenseOxfo.