By Carl Senna
With a present for irony, the limerick, and an knowing of youngsters, Lewis Carroll got down to write a publication of wonderful leisure. the tale has not anything didactic approximately it and services completely as a comedy, using fable and the burlesque. even if written for kids, it's wonderful to adults, too.
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Additional resources for Alice in Wonderland (Cliffs Notes)
The Field of Nonsense. London, 1952. THODY, PHILIP. ” Twentieth Century CLXIII (1958): 427-34. WAUGH, EVELYN. ” Spectator CLXIII (1939): 511. com WEAVER, WARREN. ” Princeton Library Chronicle XIII (1951): 1-17. WHITE, ALISON. ” Michigan Quarterly Review IV (1965): 261-64. WILSON, EDMUND. “C. L. ” In The Shores of Light. New York, 1952. 54050. WOOD, JAMES P. The Snark Was a Boojum: A Life of Lewis Carroll. New York, 1966. WOOLF, VIRGINIA. ” In The Moment, and Other Essays. New York, 1949. 81-83.
London, 1954. PARTRIDGE, ERIC. ” In Here, There and Everywhere. London, 1950. 162-88. RACKIN, DONALD. ” Journal of Popular Culture I (1967): 243-55. SEWELL, ELIZABETH. The Field of Nonsense. London, 1952. THODY, PHILIP. ” Twentieth Century CLXIII (1958): 427-34. WAUGH, EVELYN. ” Spectator CLXIII (1939): 511. com WEAVER, WARREN. ” Princeton Library Chronicle XIII (1951): 1-17. WHITE, ALISON. ” Michigan Quarterly Review IV (1965): 261-64. WILSON, EDMUND. “C. L. ” In The Shores of Light. New York, 1952.
Presumably there should always be answers to any questions; at least, there were answers aboveground. The Mad Tea-Party conversation repeats this miscommunication pattern like all the other absurd conversations that Alice has had with Wonderland creatures in previous chapters. ” asks the March Hare. “Exactly so,” says Alice. “Then you should say what you mean,” says the Hare. ” But here, of course, Alice is speaking in the context of time’s absence. There is no time. ”’ This is reverse logic--exactly right for Wonderland, but, of course, not correct above-ground.