2 edition of looking-glass for the mind, or, The juvenile friend found in the catalog.
looking-glass for the mind, or, The juvenile friend
|Other titles||Looking-glass for the mind, Juvenile friend|
|Genre||Translations into English.|
|Contributions||Bioren, John, 1773-1835, publisher.|
|LC Classifications||PZ6.B458 L4a 1819|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 271 p. :|
|Number of Pages||271|
|LC Control Number||38035069|
Reading this summary doesn’t mean that you don’t have to read the book anymore; the puns, jokes and other things that make the book so great are not included. Chapter 1: Looking-Glass House A lice is at home; talking to herself and to her black kitten named Kitty. Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There () 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 ().
Through the Looking-glass, and What Alice found there, from The Manchester Guardian, December 27 Sat 30 Dec EST First published on Sat 30 Dec EST Share on FacebookAuthor: Guardian Staff. This sequel to Lewis Carroll's beloved ALICE'S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND finds the inquisitive heroine in a fantastic land where everything is reversed. Looking-glass land, a topsy-turvy world lurking just behind the mirror over Alice's mantel, is a fantastic realm of live chessmen, madcap kings and queens, strange mythological creatures, talking flowers and puddings, and .
Funny poems and delightful turns of phrase that Lewis Carroll is justly famous for, continue to sparkle in this book too. The dream-like quality is retained in Through the Looking-Glass, with abrupt changes in location and characters. In the years that followed their publication, Lewis Carroll's books have been intensely studied by literary 5/5(9). THROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS Lewis Carroll Illustrations by John Tenniel Carroll, Lewis (pen name of Charles Lutwidge Dodgson) () - English novelist, poet, photographer, and mathematician, best known for his fantastical childrens’ classics. He was a mathematical lecturer at Oxford. Through the Looking-Glass () - The sequel to “Alice inFile Size: KB.
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The Looking Glass For The Mind: Or The Juvenile Friend () [Arnaud Berquin] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original.
Due to its age, it may contain imperfections The juvenile friend book as marks. The Looking-glass For The Mind [Berquin, Arnaud] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Looking-glass For The Mind. The looking glass for the mind, or, The juvenile friend: being a valuable collection of interesting and miscellaneous incidents. The looking-glass for the mind, or, The juvenile friend: being a valuable collection of interesting and miscellaneous incidents designed to improve and amuse the rising generation.
The Looking Glass is a really interesting take on a re-telling. The girls name is Alice, and she ends up on the other side of a mirror, but that is about where or similarities stop. Jessica Arnold has created a completely new, creepy, intriguing and utterly fascinating world in her spooky hotel/5.
The looking-glass for the mind, or The juvenile friend: being a valuable collection of interesting and miscellaneous incidents, calculated to exhibit to young minds the happy effects of youthful innocence and filial affection. In prose and verse. Designed to improve and amuse the rising generation.
The Looking-Glass for the Mind: or the Juvenile Friend, ISBNISBNBrand New, Free shipping in the US Seller Rating: % positive. Free 2-day shipping.
Buy The Looking Glass For The Mind: Or The Juvenile Friend () at nd: Arnaud Berquin. Looking-glass for the mind | Juvenile friend "Embellished with an elegant frontispiece, and seventy-three cuts." Frontispiece signed: Thackara, sc. Shoemaker LC copy has inscription on front pastedown discrediting the claim by a former owner that the illustrations are.
“It is a very inconvenient habit of kittens (Alice had once made the remark) that whatever you say to them, they always purr.” ― Lewis Carroll, Through the Looking-Glass and What Alice Found There. tags: alice, habits, kittens, purr. “Thy loving smile will Cited by: Transcriber's Note: Chapter headings in the table of Contents and in the main body of the book appear as they do in the original.
Amendments can be read by placing cursor over words with a dashed underscore like this. THE LOOKING-GLASS FOR THE MIND; OR INTELLECTUAL MIRROR; BEING AN ELEGANT COLLECTION OF The most delightful Little Stories.
Lewis Carroll's new book reviewed – archive, to be when Alice one day in a dream walks through the looking-glass and explores it. Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There (also known as Alice Through the Looking-Glass or simply Through the Looking-Glass) is an novel by Lewis Carroll and the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland ().
Alice again enters a fantastical world, this time by climbing through a mirror into the world that she can see beyond : Lewis Carroll. William March's debut novel, Company K, introduced him to the reading public as a gifted writer of modern fiction. Of that World War I classic, Graham Greene wrote: "It is the only war book I have read which has found a new form to Pages: 61, free ebooks.
35 by Lewis Carroll. No cover available. Bibliographic Record. Carroll, Lewis, Through the Looking-Glass. PR: Language and Literatures.
Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (pen name Lewis Carroll) (27 January – 14 January ) was an English writer best known for "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" and its sequel, "Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There".4/4().
Through the Looking Glass Children's Book Review. likes 2 talking about this. Through the Looking Glass Children's Book Review is an online children's book review ers: 24 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. and at last he panted out: "My dear.
I really must get a thinner pencil. I can't manage this one a bit; it writes all manner of things that I don't intend--" What manner of things. said the Queen, look-ing over the book (in which Alice had put "The White Knight is sliding down the poker.
He bal-ances very badly"). Online exhibition features historical children's books from both the Libraries' Special Collection Division and those on loan from collector and donor, Pamela Harer.
Pamela Harer and Sandra Kroupa, UW Libraries Book Arts and Rare Book Curator, co-curated the physical exhibit that was on view from March - November Perhaps more than being a rather earnest Looking-Glass for The Mind, Berquin's work was in fact, as he himself claimed, The Children's Friend.
The Looking-Glass for The Mind and The Blossoms of Morality might well have owed some of their popularity to the wood engravings by John Bewick, younger brother of the more famous Thomas. Through the Looking-Glass.
Alice is sitting indoors winding a ball of yarn and playing with her kittens and cat. Alice asks a kitten if it can play chess. She thinks maybe it can, because it seems to look very intently at the pieces when Alice is playing. She pretends that the kitten is the Red Queen, since it looks a little bit like that piece.
The absolutely true diary of a part time Indian Review This book book is mostly about hout the story their are different risks that the main character takes. For example junior was scared to climb up one of the biggest trees in the story his protector/friend Rowdy has always encouraged him to do risky things and they did like how 5/5.
Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There, first published in is the sequel to Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. Follow Alice as she steps through a mirror above her fireplace into a strange "Looking-glass House." Once there, she solves the silly mystery of the Jabberwocky.
In her travels she meets Tweedledum and Tweedledee, The Walrus and the 4/5(26).