Each of the illustrations appears within the content of the book, a break between some very witty imaginative texts; therefore it is only fitting that the illustrations of this text should be witty and imaginative too. Pease and Dali have two very different interpretations beginning with the style in which they convey their interpretations. Pease’s usage of soft, muted pastels to convey a sweet, almost romantic image of Alice peeking over the edge of a mushroom up at the caterpillar. Her lines are soft and subtle, and she applies color to the image with a limited palette of blue, yellow, green and umber in a dainty way, demonstrating many of the qualities of the romanticism genre of painting. The image has close picture plane providing an intimate view into the scene. Dali on the other hand, employs the use of primary colors in a robust way and has a surrealist quality to the way he al...
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...t they both create images that embody the essence of the chapter that they accompany. The style of Dali’s image clarifies the content of the chapter in a much more efficient manner than Pease’s image. Pease choose to display an image that is more subdued than the message portrayed within the text. Dali being a surrealist was fully able to personify this tale of sensational fantasy through brush stroke, color choice, and overall composition.
Carroll, Lewis. "Alice 's Adventures in Wonderland." Project Gutenburg. Accessed October 26, 2014. http://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/11.
Carroll, Lewis, and Bessie Gutmann. "Advice from a Caterpillar." In Alice 's Adventures in Wonderland. London: J. Coker &Co., 1931.
Carroll, Lewis, and Salvador Dali. "Advice from a Caterpillar." In Alice 's Adventures in Wonderland. New York: Maecenas Press, 1969.
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