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Alice through the looking glass : retold for younger readers from the story

In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland" Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her.

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  • "Alice's adventures in wonderland and Through the looking-glass"@en
  • "Through the looking glass"
  • "Through the looking glass"@en
  • "William Rushton reads Through the looking glass"
  • "Through the looking-glass"
  • "Through the looking-glass"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Alice through the looking glass"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass: a facsimile reprint of the 1872 edition"
  • "Alenka za zrcadlem"
  • "What Alice found there"
  • "What Alice found there"@en
  • "Lewis Carroll through the looking glass"@en
  • "Through the looking glass, and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There ... with a Preface by James R. Kincaid. Text Edited by Selwyn Goodacre"

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  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland" Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland" Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "By stepping through a mirror, Alice experiences unusual adventures with a variety of nonsensical characters."@en
  • "By stepping through a mirror, Alice experiences unusual adventures with a variety of nonsensical characters."
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, Alice journeys through a mirror to a strange and wonderful world where curious adventures await her."
  • "After climbing through the mirror in her room, Alice enters a world similar to a chess board where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."@en
  • "After climbing through the mirror in her room, Alice enters a world similar to a chess board where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."
  • "In a graphic-novel adaptation of the sequel to Alice in Wonderland, Alice journeys through a mirror to a strange and wonderful world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "After climbing through a mirror, Alice enters a world similar to a chess board, where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."
  • "After climbing through a mirror, Alice enters a world similar to a chess board, where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."@en
  • "This is the extended and annotated edition including * an extensive biographical annotation about the author and his life * all the original illustrations * an interactive table-of-contents * perfect formatting for electronic reading devices "Through the Looking-Glass", and What Alice Found There (1871) is a work of literature by Lewis Carroll (Charles Lutwidge Dodgson). It is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865). The themes and settings of Through the Looking-Glass make it a kind of mirror image of Wonderland: the first book begins outdoors, in the warm month of May (4 May), uses frequent changes in size as a plot device, and draws on the imagery of playing cards; the second opens indoors on a snowy, wintry night exactly six months later, on 4 November (the day before Guy Fawkes Night), uses frequent changes in time and spatial directions as a plot device, and draws on the imagery of chess. In it, there are many mirror themes, including opposites, time running backwards, and so on. (courtesy of wikipedia.com)."
  • "A little girl falls down a rabbit hole and discovers a world of amusing and nonsensical characters."
  • "Alice steps into the back-to-front, nonsense world on the other side of the looking glass where she meets such favourites as Humpty Dumpty, Tweedle-dum and Tweedle-dee, and the Lion and the Unicorn."@en
  • ""One moment Alice is wondering what life is like ont he other side on the mirror, the next she finds herself through the looking-glass and in a topsy-turvey land where everything is 'contrariwise'. Alice meets a host of bizarre characters: Tweedledum and Tweedledee, the dotty White Knight and the bad-tempered RedQueen - none of whom are quite qhat they seem. But is Alice's adventure real, or is it all just a dream?" (publisher)."
  • "When Alice steps through the looking=glass, she enters a world of chess pieces and nursery rhyme characters who behave very oddly."@en
  • "Alice passes through the mirror into a strange world of curious adventures in this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland.""
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, Alice climbs through a mirror in her room and enters a world similar to a chess board where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."@en
  • "Literature Online includes the KnowledgeNotes student guides, a unique collection of critical introductions to major literary works. These high-quality, peer-reviewed academic resources are tailored to the needs of literature students and serve as a complement to the guidance provided by lecturers and seminar teachers."
  • "Alice climbs through the mirror in her room to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "Alice climbs through the mirror in her room to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "Through the Looking-Glass (1871) is a work of children's literature by Lewis Carroll (Charles Lutwidge Dodgson), generally categorized as literary nonsense. It is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865). Although it makes no reference to the events in the earlier book, the themes and settings of Through the Looking-Glass make it a kind of mirror image of Wonderland: the first book begins outdoors, in the warm month of May, on Alice's birthday (May 4), uses frequent changes in size as a plot device, and draws on the imagery of playing cards; the second opens indoors on a snowy, wi."@en
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice goes through the drawing room mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In the sequel to Alice in Wonderland, young Alice is once again transported to strange world after she steps through a mirror to see what's on the other side. There she finds that things are quite different with tiny, living chess pieces, talking flowers and time that runs backwards. Encountering some characters from her previous adventure she also meets new ones, like Tweedledee and Tweedledum, the Jabberwock and the Red Queen. A wonderful entertaining exercise in literary nonsense, Through the Looking Glass is just as memorable and enjoyable as its predecessor."@en
  • "Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking-Glass, from 1871, is a children's novel that is often put in the genre "literary nonsense". Although its the sequel of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland it doesn't reference events of the first book; but some of its settings and themes do form a kind of mirror image of Wonderland. While playing with her kittens, Alice wonders what life would be like on the other side of the mirror. Much to her astonishment she passes through it into an alternate world and discovers looking-glass poetry and talking flowers and becomes a piece in a game of chess played by the Red Queen against the White Queen."
  • "In the sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice goes through a mirror and finds a curious adventure."@en
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "Alice goes through a mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "When Alice steps through the looking glass she enters a world of chess pieces and nursery-rhyme characters who behave very oddly. Humpty Dumpty, the Lion and the Unicorn, Tweedledum and Tweedledee, the White Knight and the Red Queen - like everything through the looking glass - are "contrariwise"."
  • "By stepping through a mirror, Alice experiences unusual adventures in an alternative world."@en
  • "A little girl falls down a rabbit hole and discovers a world of nonsensical and amusing characters."
  • "A little girl falls down a rabbit hole and discovers a world of nonsensical and amusing characters."@en
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, after Alice climbs through the mirror in her room, she enters a strange world similar to a chess board where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, after Alice climbs through the mirror in her room, she enters a strange world similar to a chess board where she experiences many curious adventures with its fantastic inhabitants."@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass tells of Alice's experiences when, curious about the world behind the mirror, Alice climbs over the mantel into the looking-glass world, where everything is reversed."
  • "Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "The story ends on page 224. On page 227 is a poem called: Christmas greeting (from a fairy to a child). Pages 229 to 231 are advertisements for works by Lewis Carroll."@en
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice journeys through a mirror to a strange and wonderful world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In this sequel to "Alice in Wonderland," Alice journeys through a mirror to a strange and wonderful world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "An elaborate fantasy built around a game of chess in a land where everything occurs in reverse."
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."
  • "In this sequel to Alice in Wonderland, Alice goes through the mirror to find a strange world where curious adventures await her."@en
  • "Looking-glass House, The Garden of Live Flowers, Looking-glass Insects, Tweedledum and Tweedledee, Wool and Water, Humpty Dumpty, The Lion and the Unicorn, It's my own Invention, Queen Alice, Shaking, Waking, Which Dreamed it?"
  • "What Alice found there."
  • "When Alice follows a busy white rabbit down a rabbit hole she enters a strange world of make believe."@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There is a work of literature by Lewis Carroll. It is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland."@en
  • "In this sequel of sorts to Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, Alice climbs through the mirror in her room to find a fantastic land where everything is reversed and curious adventures await her. Now in Looking-Glass House, Alice immediately becomes involved in a strange game of chess. Soon, she is exploring the rest of the house, meeting a sequence of characters now familiar to most: Tweedledum and Tweedledee, the red Queen, Humpty Dumpty and the Walrus, just to name a few. The popular and linguistically playful poem "Jabberwocky" is also featured."@en
  • "By falling down a rabbit hole and stepping through a mirror, Alice experiences unusual adventures with a variety of nonsensical characters."
  • "Lewis Carroll's masterpiece, Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, was followed six years later by the sequel Through the Looking-Glass. In the topsy-turvy world that lies beyond the looking-glass, Alice meets such fantastical characters as Tweedledee and Tweedledum, Humpty Dumpty, and the Jabberwock."

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  • "Anglické příběhy"
  • "Readers (Elementary)"@en
  • "Erzählende Literatur: Hauptwerk vor 1945"
  • "Bilingual editions"
  • "Juvenile novels"
  • "Relief prints"
  • "Lithographs"@en
  • "Fantasy fiction"@en
  • "Fantasy fiction"
  • "Artists' books"@en
  • "Artists' books"
  • "Comic books, strips, etc"
  • "Comic books, strips, etc"@en
  • "Romans (teksten)"
  • "Nonsense verse"
  • "English stories"
  • "Illustrations"@en
  • "Illustrations"
  • "Illustrated works"
  • "Large type books"@en
  • "Powieść dziecięca angielska"
  • "Extra-illustrated copies (Provenance)"@en
  • "Dust jackets (Bindings)"
  • "Artists' proofs"@en
  • "Glossaries, vocabularies, etc"@en
  • "Armorial bookplates (Provenance)"
  • "Armorial bookplates (Provenance)"@en
  • "Young adult works"
  • "Kinderbuch"@en
  • "Kinderbuch"
  • "Juvenile works"
  • "Juvenile works"@en
  • "Kinderverhalen (teksten)"
  • "Color printing (Printing)"
  • "Adaptations"
  • "Adaptations"@en
  • "Pictorial cloth bindings (Binding)"
  • "Poems"
  • "Chromolithographs"
  • "Fantastic fiction"@en
  • "Fantastic fiction"
  • "Autographs (Provenance)"@en
  • "Illustrators' autographs (Provenance)"
  • "Miniature books (Printing)"
  • "romaner"
  • "Children's stories"
  • "Children's stories"@en
  • "Young adult fiction"
  • "Text"
  • "Juvenile literature"
  • "Juvenile literature"@en
  • "Fantasy"
  • "Fantasy"@en
  • "Prirejene izdaje"
  • "Specimens"@en
  • "Specimens"
  • "Children's poetry"
  • "Children's poetry"@en
  • "Graphic novels"@en
  • "Readers"@en
  • "Braille books"@en
  • "Fantasy comic books, strips, etc"@en
  • "Dvojjazyčná vydání"
  • "Problems, exercises, etc"
  • "Poetry"
  • "Poetry"@en
  • "Publishers' cloth bindings (Binding)"
  • "Parodies"
  • "Fantasy literature"@en
  • "Fantasy literature"
  • "Ausgabe"
  • "Dust jackets (Binding)"
  • "Fiction"@en
  • "Fiction"
  • "Electronic books"@en
  • "Electronic books"
  • "Wood engravings"@en
  • "Sprachübungstext"
  • "Powieść angielska"
  • "Online-Publikation"
  • "Publishers' catalogues"@en
  • "Collections"@en
  • "Typefaces (Type evidence)"@en
  • "Braille"@en
  • "Criticism, interpretation, etc"@en
  • "Literatura angielska dla młodzieży"
  • "Publishers' advertisements"@en
  • "offentlige publikationer"
  • "Fantasy fiction, English"@en
  • "Dictionaries"@en
  • "Children's literature"@en
  • "Online resources"

http://schema.org/name

  • "Through the looking glass from KnowledgeNotes student guides"
  • "Through the looking-glass : : and what Alice found there"
  • "Alice through the looking glass : retold for younger readers from the story"
  • "Alice through the looking glass : retold for younger readers from the story"@en
  • "Through the Looking-glass : and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking Glass"
  • "Through the looking-glass ; and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass : and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there : by Lewis Carroll"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice Found There"
  • "Through the looking-glass : and what alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass : and what alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there, by Lewis Carroll"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass & what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there with fifty illustrations"
  • "Through the looking glass = Alenka za zrcadlem"
  • "Through The Looking Glass"
  • "Through the looking glass : Lewis Carroll"
  • "Through The Looking-Glass And What Alice Found There : With 50 illustrations by John Tenniel"
  • "Through the looking-glass : and what Alice foud there"@en
  • "Through the Looking-glass"@en
  • "Through the Looking-glass"
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there ... With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there. With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel"
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there. With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel"@en
  • "Through The Looking Glass And What Alice Found There"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there : with fifty illustrations by John Tenniel"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking glass Student guide"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there by Lewis Carroll [pseud.]"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass ... With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel. (Miniature edition.)"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there. : Little Alice edition"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass and what alice found there"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there ... With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel. (Miniature edition.)"@en
  • "Through the looking glass and what Alice found there [large print]"@en
  • "Through the looking glass, and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking glass, and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass"
  • "Through the Looking-Glass"@en
  • "Through the looking glass : and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking glass : and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass"
  • "Through the Looking-glass and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there = De l'autre côté du miroir et ce qu'Alice y trouva"
  • "Through the looking glass, and, What Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking glass : and ; What Alice found there"
  • "Through the Looking Glass And What Alice Found There"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there : adapted for very little folks from the original story"@en
  • "Through the looking glass, and what Alice found there. : with fifty illus. by Sir John Tenniel"@en
  • "Through the looking glass, and what Alice found there : adapted for very little folks from the original"
  • "Through the looking-glass , and what Alice found there"
  • "[Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there ... With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel.]"
  • "[Through the Looking-Glass, and what Alice found there ... With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel.]"@en
  • "Through the looking glass : [suppressed portion of the story]"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass, : and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glss and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking glass and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking glass and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there : adapted for very little folks from the original"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass and what Alice Found There A Perfection in Children's Tales"
  • "Through the looking glass"
  • "Through the looking glass"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass And what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There"@en
  • "Through the Looking Glass"
  • "Through the Looking Glass"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass : and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass : and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass (and what Alice found there)"
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there"
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there, by Lewis Carroll... Illustrations by John Tenniel"
  • "Through The Looking-Glass : And What Alice Found There"
  • "Through the looking-glass. A play"@en
  • "Through the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There"@en
  • "Through the looking-glass, and what Alice found there. With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel"

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