- Used Books
- Kobo eReading
- Staff Picks
- Gifts & Gift Cards
- Sell Books
- Stores & Events
Special Offers see all
More at Powell's
Recently Viewed clear list
Used Mass Market
Ships in 1 to 3 days
This title in other editions
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glassby Lewis Carroll
Out of Print
Synopses & Reviews
When Alice tumbles down, down, down a rabbit-hole one hot summer's afternoon in pursuit of a White Rabbit she finds herself in Wonderland.
And there begin the fantastical adventures that will see her experiencing extraordinary changes in size, swimming in a pool of her own tears and attending the very maddest of tea parties. For Wonderland is no ordinary place and the characters that populate it are quite unlike anybody young Alice has ever met before. In this imaginary land she encounters the savagely violent Queen, the Lachrymose Mock Turtle, the laconic Cheshire Cat and the hookah-smoking Caterpillar, each as surprising and outlandish as the next.
Alice's adventures have made her the stuff of legend, the child heroine par excellence, and ensured that Carroll's book is the best loved and most widely read in children's literature.
The classic novels of the adventures of Alice are together in one volume that include the original illustrations by John Tenniel and a new introduction by Martin Gardner, author of The Annotated Alice.
#LINKThe Mad Hatter, the Ugly Duchess, the Mock Turtle, the Queen of Hearts, the Cheshire Cat-characters each more eccentric than the last, and that could only have come from Lewis Carroll, the master of sublime nonsense. In these two brilliant burlesques he created two of the most famous and fantastic novels of all time that not only stirred our imagination but revolutionized literature.
About the Author
Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (1832-98), a.k.a. Lewis Carroll, was a lecturer in mathematics at Oxford University when he wrote Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865) and Through the Looking-Glass (1871).
Martin Gardner born in 1914, is regular reviewer for The New York Review of Books and was a Scientific American columnist for over twenty-five years. He lives in Hendersonville, North Carolina.
What Our Readers Are Saying
Average customer rating based on 1 comment:
Other books you might like