Is 'through the looking glass and what Alice found there' different from 'through the looking glass'?
The story as told in the book of Lewis Carroll is more extensive and detailed if you compare how the story is told in the film "Alice Through the Looking Glass" (sic). Furthermore, the original title of the book is: "Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There", as this is a long title is common abbreviate it so: "Through the Looking Glass", the film has a title that begins with the word "Alice". There are characters and scenes in the movie that are not on the book by Lewis Carroll and vice versa.
What Alice found through the looking glass was the Looking-Glass World. The full title of Lewis Carroll's second Alice novel is Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There. Once she has travelled through the looking glass, she discovers the Looking-glass World, a fantastical place, similar to Wonderland.
Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There by Lewis Carroll is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. It was first published in 1872. But if you are referring to the Alice series by Phyllis Reynolds Naylor, then the second book to be published was Alice in Rapture, Sort of. However, the second book in the chronology is the prequel Alice in Blunderland.
What is the difference between the many different Alice in Wonderland books - 'Alice's Adventures Under Ground' 'Through the Looking Glass' 'Alice in Wonderland' etc?
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland is the full title of the first version of Alice in Wonderland to be published. It is the book which most of us know today, and was published in 1865. Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice Found There is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. It was published in 1871. Its title is usually shortened to Through the Looking Glass or Alice Through the Looking Glass. Alice's Adventures Under Ground…
In reference to the children's novel "Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There" (1871) by Lewis Carroll, it means Alice's stepping through the mirror on her home's fireplace mantel into a world of strange sights and characters. Preceding this book was a different story "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" (1865) in which Alice fell through a rabbit hole into a similarly strange world. However, most modern screen versions of "Alice in Wonderland" combine characters and…
In the original books, Alice is 7 in the first book and 7 1/2 in the sequel. She first enters Wonderland on her 7th birthday. Through the Looking Glass and what Alice Found There takes place exactly 6 months later (during her half birthday). Alice Liddell (The Real Alice) died in 1934 at the age of 82. In Tim Burton's 2010 movie, Alice is now 19 when she returns to Wonderland.
The poem Jabberwocky first appeared in Lewis Carroll's book, Through The Looking Glass And What Alice Found There, which is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. Carroll had already printed the first verse in Misch-Masch, a magazine which he made for the entertainment of his family, under the title Stanza of Anglo Saxon Poetry, but the Jabberwock didn't feature until the poem was published in its entirety in Through the Looking Glass in 1871.
Both the 1951 animated Disney movie and the 2010 Tim Burton film are based on two books by Lewis Carroll; 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' and 'Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There' Confusingly, these books are also sometimes jointly referred to as 'Alice in Wonderland', and, even more confusingly, sometimes just the first book, 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' is referred to as 'Alice in Wonderland'.
The Walrus was the Carpenter's friend. The Walrus and the Carpenter Were walking close at hand; They wept like anything to see Such quantities of sand: "If this were only cleared away," They said, "it would be grand!" -Excerpt from: The Walrus and The Carpenter Lewis Carroll (from Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There, 1872)
No, Dorothy found herself in Oz. Alice found herself in Wonderland. No character by the name of Alice finds herself in the land of Oz. Especially does the character Alice from 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' and 'Through the Looking-Glass' not find her way to Oz. Alice is the invention of Charles Lutwidge Dodgson ka Lewis Carroll [January 27, 1832-January 14, 1898]. In fact, Oz as a destination or visit isn't an option for any of…
the original Jabberwockey which the dance crew the took their name from is a poem from Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There. In which the Jabberwocky is a JabbaWockeeZ is an all-malehip-hop dance crew from California who gained fame by appearing on the second season of America's Got Talent.
The most famous poem in 'Through the Looking Glass' is 'Jabberwocky'. But 'The Walrus and the Carpenter' is also very well known and also first appeared in that book. Lewis Carroll also wrote several other poems which feature in 'Through the Looking Glass'; untitled, there is a poem which begins 'In winter, when the fields are white,' one entitled 'I give thee all, I can no more', a parody of 'Rock a bye baby' called…
What are the ratings and certificates for Fringe - 2008 Through the Looking Glass and What Walter Found There 5-6?
Lewis Carroll wrote two books about Alice. The first is called Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its sequel is Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice Found There. The title of the first book is usually shortened to Alice in Wonderland, although sometimes this title is used to refer to both books together. Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice Found There is usually shortened to Through the Looking Glass, or sometimes, Alice Through the Looking Glass…
Lewis Carroll, whose real name was Charles Lutwidge Dodgson. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (1832-1898), was an Oxford mathematics professor and amateur photographer who wrote "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" (1865) under the pen name 'Lewis Carroll'. He also wrote "Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There" (1872), "The Hunting of the Snark", and "Sylvie and Bruno".
Sorry they are not. Gobbledegook and Jabberwocky are two different words. Gobbledygook (also gobblededgook) means 'talking rubbish' or explaining something in an unintelligible way. Someone who does this is talking gobbledegook. Jabberwocky is the name of a nonsense poem, found in Alice through the Looking Glass, by Lewis Carrol. (The Jabberwock is a fictional creature in the poem) On this basis, some dictionaries list 'jabberwocky' as meaning nonsensical speech or writing.