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    language features present in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland which make it effective for children "You see, so many out-of-the-way things had happened lately that Alice had begun to think that very few things were really impossible", and that is the appeal of "Wonderland"; the confines of reality, which children are unaware of and adults resent, do not exist. The story is therefore, for both ages, a form of escapism, however, whereas the adults' "Wonderland" is limited to the page for a child

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    Importance of Mathematics in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland In his essay "Alice's Journey to the End of Night," Donald Rackin describes Wonderland as "the chaotic land beneath the man-made groundwork of Western thought and convention" where virtually all sense of pattern is absent and chaos is consistent.  Rackin claims that "there are the usual modes of thought-ordinary mathematics and logic: in Wonderland they possess absolutely no meaning."  Rackin argues that our traditional view

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    In Lewis Carroll’s fiction novel, Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, Alice has went through numerous changes, including her surroundings, size, and the people around her which has influenced most of the decisions that she had chosen to make. While Alice had her ups and downs while experiencing the changes handed to her in this mysterious place, she took some time to adapt to her new ways of living. Not all of these changes were good, and not all of them were bad, because a lot of these changes forced

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    Probing Insanity in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Everybody dreams during his lifetime. It is a part of human nature that we experience almost everyday. Dreams can be lost memories, past events and even fantasies that we relive during our unconscious hours of the day. As we sleep at night, a new world shifts into focus that seems to erase the physical and moral reality of our own. It is an individual's free mind that is privately exposed, allowing a person to roam freely in his own universe

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    Most critics agree that Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland is not a frivolous child’s tale born of pure whimsy. Rather, it portrays the problems inherent to the process of growing up and becoming an adult. More specifically, in “Educating Alice: The Lessons of Wonderland”, Jan Susina posits that the novel pertains to the act of conforming and finding one’s place in an existing adult society. He suggests that Alice is generally pleasing and agreeable and even cites Alice’s physical changes in size and

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    not. A child’s body will grow and mature even if the mind doesn’t understand why things are happening and the self-doubt it may bring to one’s identity as one tries to adapt to a new development. In “Alice’s Adventure in Wonderland,” Lewis Carrol portrays this difficulty in Alice’s adventures wandering around her dream world. Alice sits by a riverbank, slowly falling asleep by the book her sister is reading to her. As her consciousness wanes, she spots a talking rabbit and follows him across the

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    A Child's Struggle in Alice's Adventures in Wonderland Lewis Carroll's Wonderland is a queer little universe where a not so ordinary girl is faced with the contradicting nature of the fantastic creatures who live there. Alice's Adventures in Wonderland is a child's struggle to survive in the condescending world of adults. The conflict between child and adult gives direction to Alice's adventures and controls all the outstanding features of the work- Alice's character, her relationship with other

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    returns home at the end of the day. The last stanza ends the poem by opening the beginning of the story of Alice’s Adventure in Wonderland by alluding to its childish and dreamlike theme. Carroll composed this poem as an epigraph for the novel in order to maintain the personal feeling of telling the story to the Liddell girls out loud. The epigraph serves as an allusion to the whole Wonderland story itself, but Carroll also offers other allusions to other literary works, such as poems and nursery rhymes

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    Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland 1.     Introduction There are several reasons why I have chosen the book “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” as the topic for my term paper. The main reason is that I have been fascinated by Alice’s adventures as a series on TV since I was about six years old. I was curious about the overworked rabbit, racked by brain about how Alice would only be able to reach the golden key on the table and I got even more nervous when I saw the Queen than

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    Fantasy World By looking at Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, one can see that Lewis Carroll included the themes of understanding one’s true identity, and distinguishing between real versus fantasy life because he was a unique man who was able to understand and connect with what was going on in children’s minds. Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland is a story by the English author, Charles Lutwidge Dodgson, written under the pen name Lewis Carroll. It tells the story of a girl named Alice, who falls

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