Alice's Adventures in Wonderland

Synopsis: Alice and her big sister are sitting on the side of a hill overlooking the lake, the big sister busy with her book...
10 min

Alice in Wonderland

How do you get to Wonderland

Over the hill or under land

Or just behind the tree

When clouds go rolling by

They roll away and leave the sky

Where is the land beyond the eye

That people cannot see

Where can it be

Where do stars go

Where is the grass that blooms

They must be somewhere

In a sunny afternoon

Alice in Wonderland

Where is the path to Wonderland

Over the hill or here or there

I wonder


"...for if he does|and had been of late...

"much accustomed to|usurpation and conquest.

"Edwin and Morcar, the earls|of Mercia and Northumbria,

declared for him,|and even Stigand--"

- Alice.|- Hmm?

- Oh, I'm listening.|- "And even Stigand,

"the Archbishop of Canterbury,|agreed to meet with William...

and offer him the Crown."

"William's conduct|at first was model--"

Alice. Will you kindly|pay attention to your history lesson?

I'm sorry, but how can one|possibly pay attention...

to a book with|no pictures in it?

My dear child,

there are a great many good books|in this world without pictures.

In this world, perhaps,|but in my world,

the books would be|nothing but pictures.

Your world? Huh!|What nonsense.

- Now, once more.|- Nonsense?

- From the beginning.|- That's it, Dinah.

If I had a world of my own,|everything would be nonsense.

Nothing would be|what it is,

because everything would be|what it isn't,

and contrariwise,|what it is, it wouldn't be.

And what it wouldn't be,|it would.

You see?

In my world, you|wouldn't say "meow."

You'd say,|"Yes, Miss Alice."

Oh, but you would. You'd be|just like people, Dinah.

And all the other|animals too.

Why, in my world:

Cats and rabbits

Would reside in|fancy little houses

And be dressed in shoes|and hats and trousers

In a world|of my own

All the flowers

Would have very|extra-special powers

They would sit|and talk to me

For hours|when I'm lonely

In a world|of my own

There'd be new birds

Lots of nice and friendly|how-de-do birds

Everyone would have|a dozen bluebirds

Within that world

Of my own

I could listen

To a babbling brook

And hear a song that|I could understand

I keep wishing

It could be that way

Because my world would be

A wonderland

Oh, Dinah. It's just a rabbit|with a waistcoat-- and a watch!

Oh, my fur and whiskers!|I'm late, I'm late, I'm late!

Now this is curious. What could|a rabbit possibly be late for?

- Please, sir!|- I'm late, I'm late

For a very important date|No time to say hello, Goodbye

- I'm late, I'm late, I'm late|- It must be awfully important.

Like a party or something.|Mr Rabbit! Wait!

No, no, no, no, no, no, no.|I'm overdue.

I'm really in a stew|No time to say goodbye, Hello|I'm late, I'm late, I'm late

My. What a peculiar place|to have a party.

You know, Dinah,|we really shouldn't...

um! be doing this.

After all, we|haven't been invited,

and curiosity often|leads to trouble.

Oh! Oh! Oh! Oh!

Goodbye, Dinah.|Goodbye!


Well, after this, I shall|think nothing of fall--

Oh. Of falling down stairs.




Goodness. What if I|should fall right through...

the centre of the earth--

Oh! And come out|the other side...

where people walk|upside down?

Oh, but that's silly.|Nobody-- Oh!

Oh, Mr Rabbit! Wait!


Curiouser and curiouser!

- Ohh!|- Oh! Oh, I beg your pardon.

Whew. Ha. It's quite all right,|but you did give me quite a turn.

- You see, I was following--|- Rather good, what? Doorknob? Turn?

- Please, sir.|- Swell, huh?

One good turn deserves another.|What can I do for you?

Well, I'm looking for a white rabbit,|so, um, if you don't mind--

Eh? Oh!

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Lewis Carroll

Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (; 27 January 1832 – 14 January 1898), better known by his pen name Lewis Carroll, was an English writer, mathematician, logician, Anglican deacon, and photographer. His most famous writings are Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, its sequel Through the Looking-Glass, which includes the poem "Jabberwocky", and the poem The Hunting of the Snark – all examples of the genre of literary nonsense. He is noted for his facility at word play, logic and fantasy. There are societies in many parts of the world dedicated to the enjoyment and promotion of his works and the investigation of his life. more…

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Submitted on August 05, 2018

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    "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" STANDS4 LLC, 2023. Web. 28 Jan. 2023. <'s_adventures_in_wonderland_2449>.

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