Charles Lewis Dodgson better known by his pen name Louis Carroll was the author of children’s fairy tales, especially the Adventures of Alice in Wonderland and its sequel to View-Glass. He was noted for his structure in play, logic, and fantasy. Depending on the genre of so-called nonfiction books, some of her most famous works outside of Adventures of Alice. In Wonderland include her sequel, Through the Looking Glass, and Poems, and Jabberwocky.
Dodgson was a master of fairy tales and was highly regarded for his sharp skills in wordplay and logic. The story focuses on Alice, a young girl lying on a rock and dreaming that she is following the White Rabbit down the rabbit hole. He has many wonderful, often mysterious, and totally strange creatures, often changing in size (he grows tall as a house and shrinks to 7 inches). He meets the Caterpillar smoking Hookah.
The Duchess (with a baby bird), and the Cheshire cat, and attends an endless tea party with the Mad Hatter and the March Hare. He plays a flax game with an uncontrollable enthusiasm for a crochet mallet and interactive hedgehogs in croquet balls. While the Queen demands the killing of almost everyone present. Later, in the Queen’s presence, Gryphon takes Alice to meet the heavy Mock Turtle.
Who explains her education on such topics as Ambition, Distraction, Nullification, and Derision. Alice was then called as a witness in the Knave of Hearts trial, accused of stealing the Queen’s rats. However, when the Queen wants Alice to be beheaded. Alice realizes that the letters are just packs of cards, and she wakes up in her dream.
Carroll’s book is episodic and presents more inexpressive situations than any serious attempt at editing or analyzing a character. Like a series of fantasy poems or stories created more by their captivating nature or fantasy enjoyment. The events of Alice’s adventure are her encounters with fascinating yet endearing characters. Carroll could play with language toys.
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