Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass
Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass Resources
This page provides the complete text of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and the famous illustrations by John Tenniel. Hyperlinks allow you to navigate quickly through the text, making connections between themes and characters' appearances.
Read Through the Looking-Glass in a convenient online format.
This international nonprofit society provides excellent resources on Lewis Carroll's life and works.
This nonprofit organization is devoted to studying and providing educational resources on Lewis Carroll and his work.
This site offers original games and puzzles based on Lewis Carroll's stories.
Movie or TV Productions
This 1930s production may be vintage, but it has a timeless appeal.
Disney's 1950s cartoon version of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland is probably the most well-known adaptation of Lewis Carroll's fantasy novel.
This live-action television adaptation of the Alice books features an all-star cast, including Whoopi Goldberg, Gene Wilder, Ben Kingsley, Christopher Lloyd, and many others.
This forthcoming production from director Tim Burton promises to be an exciting version of the Alice story. The cast includes Johnny Depp, Anne Hathaway, Helena Bonham Carter, and Alan Rickman.
The British Library offers an online peek at Lewis Carroll's original work.
The trailer for Tim Burton's new adaptation of Carroll's Alice books.
Listen to the full text of Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, available free from Wired for Books!
The complete Through the Looking-Glass, available for download to your computer free from LibriVox.
Purchase and download the Audiobook from Random House Audio
This is probably the most famous drawing of Alice, created by illustrator John Tenniel for the first edition of the book. The image shows Alice holding the bottle labeled "Drink Me."
Maria Kirk's version of Alice is pictured falling down the rabbit hole, looking into the empty jar of orange marmalade.
Famous turn-of-the-century illustrator Arthur Rackham has a slightly different view of Carroll's heroine.