HROUGH THE LOOKING GLASS.
â€” THROUGH THE
And What Alice Found: There :
PP He i AS DoE ob Pp ae a
| HENRY ALTEMUS, COMPANY
BY HENRY ALTEMUS
ee lEOOKING=GLASS HIOUSE! (aeons ce et ene 15
II. THE Garpen or Live FLOWERS, Serr etree 30
MIE EGOKING- GEASS SINSRCTS 05a ener: eae kyl
IV. TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE, .......... 72
Vis eWIOOLTAND) WATER, | cence ye ene setae 94
Vile ELUM PTY: D)UMPTY, a ..cvscceerccetvsnenstercan ore TI4
VII.. THE Lion AnD THE UNICORN, ......:...-. 134
WAP â€œIrs My Own INVENTION,â€ Â».....0Â¢.0.05 152
SNE @ VEEN MAT Chaser cee cersieir sc rsa yar tece a aete 177
Dn A SISU NG UNI CE aie cite Orne Oro nO eae ee ae 202
EXa e VWVIAISINIG, Â© fares. cts Be : Ree ete eee ee 204
XII. Waticu DREAMED IT? ......eiecetececees 206
HILD of the pure unclouded brow
And dreaming eyes of wonder!
Though time be fleet, and I and thou
Are half a life asunder,
Thy loving smile will surely hail
. The love-gift of a fairy-tale.
I have not seen thy sunny face,
Nor heard thy silver laughter;
No thought of me shall find a place
In thy young lifeâ€™s hereafterâ€”
Enough that now thou wilt not fail
To listen to my fairy-tale.
A tale begun in other days,
When summer suns were glowingâ€”
A simple chime, that served to time
The rhythm of our rowingâ€”
Whose echoes live in memory yet.
â€˜Though envious years would say â€˜â€˜ forget.â€
Come, hearken then, ere voice of dread,
, With bitter tidings laden,
Shall summon to unwelcome bed
A melancholy maiden !
We are but older children, dear,
Who fret to find our bedtime near.
Without, the frost, the blinding snow,
The storm-windâ€™s moody madnessâ€”
. â€˜Within, the firelightâ€™s ruddy glow
And childhoodâ€™s nest of gladness,
The raagic words shall hold thee fast:
Thou shalt not heed the raving blast.
And though the shadow of a sigh
May tremble through the story,
For â€˜â€˜happy summer days â€ gone by,
And vanishâ€™d summer gloryâ€”
It shatl not touch with breath of bale,
The pleasance of our fairy-tale.
THROUGH THE LOOKING
One thing was certain, that the whzÂ¢e kitten
had had nothing to do with it :â€”it was the
black kittenâ€™s fault entirely. For the white
kitten had been having its face washed by
the old-cat for the last quarter of an hour
(and bearing it pretty well, considering) ; so
14 ZYHROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
you see that it couldn't have had any handin
The way Dinah washed her childrenâ€™s
faces was this: first she held the poor thing
down by its ear withone paw, and then with
the other paw she rubbedits face all over, the
wrong way, beginning at the nose: and just
now, as I said, she was hard at work on the
white kitten, which was lying quite still and
trying to purrâ€”no doubt feeling that it was
all meant for its good.
But the black kitten had been finished with
earlier in the afternoon, and so, while Alice
was sitting curled up in a corner of the great
arm-chair, half talking to herself and half
asleep, the kitten had been having a grand
game of romps with the ball of worsted Alice
had been trying to wind up, and had been roll-
ing it upand down till it had all come undone
again, and there it was, spreadâ€™ over the
hearth-rug, all knots and tangles, with the
kitten running after its own tail in the
â€œOh, you wicked, wicked little thing!â€
cried Alice, catching up the kitten and giv-
ing it a little kiss to make it understand that
it was in disgrace. â€œReally, Dinah ought to
havetaught you better manners! You ougit,
ZLOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. 15
Dinah, you know you ought!â€ she added,
looking reproachfully at the old cat, and
speaking in as cross a voice as she could
â€˜manage â€” and then she scrambled back ,
into the arm-chair, taking the kitten and
the worsted with her, and began winding up
the ball again. But she didnâ€™t get on very
fast, as she was talking all the time, some-
times to the kitten, and sometimes to herself.
Kitty sat very demurely on her knee, pre-
tending to watch the progress of the wind-
ing, and now and then putting out one paw
and gently touching the ball, as if it would Â°
be glad to help if it might.
_â€œDo you know what to-morrow is, Kitty?â€
Alice began. â€œYou'd have guessed if you'd
been up in the window with meâ€” only
Dinah was making you tidy, so you couldn't.
I was watching the boys getting in sticks for
the bonfireâ€”and it wants plenty of sticks,
Kitty! Only it got so cold, and it snowed
so, they had to leave off. Never mind, Kitty,
we'll go and see the bonfire to-morrow.â€
Here Alice wound two or three turns of the
worsted round the kittenâ€™s neck, just to see
how it would look: this led to a scramble, in
which the ball rolled down upon the floor,
16 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS,
and yards and yards of it got unwound
â€œDo you know, I was so angry, Kitty,â€
Alice went on, as soon as they were comfort-
ably settled again, â€œ when I saw all the mis-
chief you had been doing, I was very nearly
opening the window and putting you out
into the snow! And you'd have deserved it,
you little mischievous darling! What have
you got to say for yourself? Now donâ€™t inter-
rupt me!â€ she went on, holding up one finger.
â€œTm going to tell youall your faults. Num-
â€˜ber one: you squeaked twice while Dinah
was washing your face this morning. Now
you can't deny it, Kitty: I heard you!
What's that you say?â€ (pretending that the
kitten was speaking.) â€˜â€œ Her paw went into
youreye? Well, thatâ€™s your fault, for keep-
ing your eyes openâ€”if you'd shut them tight
up, 1t wouldn't have happened. Now donâ€™t
make any more excuses, but listen! Num-
ber two: you pulled Snowdrop away by the
tail just as I had put down the saucer of milk
before her! What, you were thirsty, were
you? How do you know she wasnâ€™t thirsty
too? Now for number three: you unwound
every bit of the worsted while I wasnâ€™t
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. iq
Me Se, af
â€œ Thatâ€™s three faults, Kitty, and you've not
been punished for any of them yet. You
know Iâ€™m saving up all your punishments
for Wednesday week. Suppose they had
18 â€˜THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS
saved up all my punishments!â€ she went on,
talking more to herself than the kitten.
â€œWhat would they do at the end of a year?
I should be sent to prison, I suppose, when
the day came. Orâ€”let me seeâ€”suppose
each punishment was to be going without a
dinner; then, when the miserable day came,
I should have to go without fifty dinners at
once! Well, I shouldnâ€™t mind shat much! Id
far rather go without them than eat them!
â€œDo you hear the snow against the win-
dow-panes, Kitty? How nice and soft it
sounds! Just as if some one was kissing the
window all over outside. JI wonder if the
snow doves the trees and fields, that it kisses
them so gently? And then it covers them
up snug, you know, with a white quilt; and
perhaps it says, â€˜Go to sleep, darlings, till the
summer comes again.â€™ And when they
wake up in the summer, Kitty, they dress
themselves all in green, and dance about
â€”whenever the wind blowsâ€”oh, thatâ€™s very
pretty!â€ cried Alice, dropping the ball of
worsted to clap her hands. â€œAnd I do so
wish it was true! Iâ€™m sure the woods look
sleepy in the autumn, when the leaves are
â€œ Kitty, can you play chess? Now, don't
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. rat)
smile, my dear, Iâ€™m asking it seriously, Be-
cause, when we were playing just now, you
watched just as if you understood it: and
when I said â€˜Check!â€™ you purred! Well, it
was a nice check, Kitty, and really, I might
have won, if it hadnâ€™t been for that nasty
Knight, that came wriggling down among
my pieces. Kitty, dear, let's pretend â€˜
And here I wish I could tell you half the
things Alice used to say, beginning with her
favorite phrase â€œLetâ€™s pretend.â€ She had had
quite a long argument with her sister only
the day beforeâ€”all because Alice had begun
with â€œ Letâ€™s pretend we're kings and queens;â€
and her sister, who liked being very exact,
had argued that they couldnâ€™t, because there
were only two of them, and Alice had been
reduced at last to say, â€œWell, you can be one
of them then, and /7/ be all the rest.â€ And
once she had really frightened her old nurse
by shouting suddenly in her ear, â€œ Nurse! Do
let's pretend that Iâ€™m a hungry hyzena, and
you're a bone!â€
But this is taking us away from Aliceâ€™s
speech to the kitten â€˜â€œLetâ€™s pretend that
-you're the Red Queen, Kitty! Do you know,
I think if you sat up and folded your arms,
you'd look exactly like her. Now do try,
20 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
thereâ€™s a dear!â€ And Alice got the Red
Queen off the table, and set it up before the
kitten as a model for it to imitate: however,
the thing didnâ€™t succeed, principally, Alice
said, because the kitten wouldn't fold its
arms properly. So, to punish it, she held it
up to the Looking-glass that it might see
how sulky it wasâ€”â€˜and if you're not good
directly,â€ she added, â€œI'll put you through
into Looking-glass House. How would you
like that? â€”_
â€œNow, if youll only attend, Kitty, and not
talk so much, I'll tell you all my ideas about
Looking-glass House. First, thereâ€™s the room
you can see through the glassâ€”thatâ€™s just.
the same as our drawing-room, only the
things go the other way. I can see all of it
when I get upon a chairâ€”all but the bit just
behind the fireplace. Oh! I do so wish I
could see that bit! I want so much to know
whether they've a fire in the winter: you
never caz tell, you know, unless our fire
smokes, and then smoke comes up in that
room tooâ€”but that may be only pretence,
just to make it look as if they had a fire.
Well then, the books are something like our
books, only the words go the wrong way;
I know that, because Iâ€™ve held up one of our
| Qe Through the Looking-Glass
22 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. *
books to the glass, and then they hold up
one in the other room.
â€œHow would you like to live in Looking-
glass House, Kitty? I wonder if they'd give
you milk in there? Perhaps Looking-glass
milk isnâ€™t good to drinkâ€”But oh, Kitty! now
we come to the passage. You can just seea
little peep of the passage in Looking-glass
House, if you leave the door of our drawing-
room wide open: and itâ€™s very like our pas-
sage as far as you can see, only you know it
may be quite different on beyond. Oh,
Kitty! how nice it would be if we could only
get through into Looking-glass House! Iâ€™m
sure itâ€™s got, oh! such beautiful things in it!
Letâ€™s pretend there's a way of getting through
into it, somehow, Kitty. Letâ€™s pretend the
glass has got all soft like gauze, so that we
can get through. Why, itâ€™s turning into a
sort of mist now, I declare! It'll be easy
enough to get through â€ She was up on
the chimney-piece while she said this, though
she hardly knew how she had got there.
And certainly the glass was beginning to
melt away, just like a bright silvery mist.
In another moment Alice was through the
glass, and had jumped lightly down into the
Looking-glass room. The very first thing
a4 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
she did was to look whether there was a fire
in the fireplace, and she was quite pleased to
find that there was.a real one, blazing away
as brightly as the one she had left behind.
â€œSo I shall be as warm here as I was in the
old room,â€ thought Alice: â€œwarmer. it tact,
because there'll be no one here to scold me
away from the fire. Oh, what fun it'll be,
when they see me through the glass in here,
and canâ€™t get at me!â€
Then she began looking about, and noticed
that what could be seen from the old room
was quite common and uninteresting, but
that all the rest was as different as possible.
For instance, the pictures on the wall next
the fire seemed to be all alive, and the very
clock on the chimney-piece (you know you
can only see the back of it in the Looking-
glass) had got the face of a little old man,
and grinned at her.
â€œThey donâ€™t keep this room so tidy as the
other,â€ Alice thought to herself, as she
noticed several of the chessmen down in
the hearth among the cinders: but in an-
other moment, with a little â€œOh!â€ of sur-
prise, she was down on her hands and knees
watching them. The chessmen were walk-
ing about two and two!
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE 25
â€œHere are the Red King and the Red
Queen,â€ Alice said (in a whisper, for fear of
frightening them), â€œand there are the White
King and the White Queen sitting on the
edge of the shovelâ€”and here are two Castles
walking arm in armâ€”I donâ€™t think they can
hear me,â€ she went on as she put her head
closer down, â€œand Iâ€™m nearly sure they canâ€™t
seeme, I feel somehow as if I were invis-
26 | THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Here something began squeaking on the
table behind Alice, and made her turn her
head just in time to. see one of the White
Pawns roll over and begin kicking: she
watched it with great curiosity to see what Â©
would happen next.
â€œIt is the voice of my child!â€ the White
Queen cried out, as she rushed past the
King, so violently that she knocked him
over among the cinders. â€œMy precious Lily!
My imperial kitten!â€ and she began scramb-
ling wildly up the side of the fender. ;
â€œImperial fiddlestick!â€ said the King, rub-
bing his nose, which had been hurt by the
fall. He had a right to be a â€œttle annoyed
with the Queen, for he was covered with
ashes from head to foot.
Alice was very anxious to be of use, and,
as the poor little Lily was nearly screaming
. herself into a fit, she hastily picked up the
Queen and set her on the table by the side of Â©
her noisy little daughter.
The Queen gasped, and sat down: the rapid
journey through theair had quite taken away
her breath, and for a minute or two she
could do nothing but hug the little Lily in
silence. As soon as she had recovered her
breath a little, she called out to the White
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. 27
King, who was sitting sulkily among the
ashes, â€œ Mind the volcano!â€
â€œWhat volcano?â€ said the King, looking
up anxiously into the fire, as if he thought
that was the most likely place to find one.
â€œBlewâ€”meâ€”up,â€ panted the Queen, wno
was still a little out of breath. â€œMind you
come upâ€”the regular wayâ€”donâ€™t get blown
Alice watched the White King as he slowly
28 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
struggled up from bar to bar, till at last she
said, â€œ Why, you'll be hours and hours getting
to the table, at that rate. Iâ€™d far better help
you, hadn'tI?â€ But the King took no notice
of the question: it was quite clear that he-
could neither hear her nor see her.
So Alice picked him up very gently, and
lifted him across more slowly than, she had -
lifted the Queen, that she mightnâ€™t take his
breath away: but, before she put him on the
table, she thought she might as well dust him
a little, he was so covered with ashes.
She said afterwards that she had never
seen in all her life such a face as the King
made, when he found himself held in the air
by an invisible hand, and being dusted: he
was far too much astonished to cry out, but
hiseyes and hismouth went on getting larger
and larger, and rounder and rounder, till her
hand shook so with laughing that she nearly
let him drop upon the floor.
â€œ Oh! pleasedonâ€™t make such faces, my dear!â€
she cried out, quite forgetting that the King
couldnâ€™t hear her. â€˜â€œ You make me laugh so
that I can hardly hold you! And donâ€™t keep
your mouth so wide open! All the ashes will
get into itâ€”there, now I think youre tidy
enough!â€ she added, as she smoothed his
LOOKING: GLASS 0 USE. 29
hair, and set him upon the table near the
The King immediately fell flat on his back,
and lay perfectly still: and Alice was a little
alarmed at what she had done, and went
round the room to see if she could find any
_water to throw over him. However, she
could find nothing but a bottle of ink, and
-when she got back with it she found he had
recovered, and he and the Queen were talk-
ing together in a frightened whisperâ€”so low,
that Alice could hardly hear what they said.
The King was saying, â€œI assure you, my
dear, I turned cold to the very ends of my
To which the Queen replied: â€œ You haven't
got any whiskers.â€
â€œThe horror of that moment,â€ the King
went on, â€œI shall never, zever forget!â€ .
â€œYou will though,â€ the Queen said, â€œif you
donâ€™t make a memorandum of it.â€
Alice looked on with great interest as the
King took an enormous memorandum-book
out of his. pocket, and began writing. A
sudden thought struck her, and she took hold
of the end of the pencil, which came some
way over his shoulder, and began writing
30 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
The poor King looked puzzled andunhappy,
and struggled with the pencil for some time
without saying anything; but Alice was too
strong for him, and at last he panted out,
â€œMy dear! I really must get a thinner pencil,
Icanâ€™t manage this one a bit; it writes all
manner of things that I donâ€™t intend s
â€œWhat manner of things?â€ said the Queen,
looking over the book (in which Alice hae
put â€˜The White Knight ts sliding down the
poker. Fe balances very badly.) â€œThatâ€™s nota
memorandum of your feelings !â€
There was a book lying near Alice on the
table, and while she sat watching the White
King (for she was still a little anxious about
him, and had the ink all ready to throw over
him, in case he fainted again), she turned
over the leaves to find some part that she
could read, â€œâ€”for itâ€™s all in some language I
donâ€™t know,â€ she said #9 herself.
It was like this:
esnd ltrs sid Hay polled ens T!
gddno said wd oldonsy how gegy KO
2IGORNTOT gsl5 sve weston WA
HINT VIHT sovos old bab
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. ~ 31
She puzzled over this for some time, but
at last a bright thought struck her. â€œWhy,
itâ€™s a Looking-glass book, of course! And if
I hold it up toa glass, the words will all go
the right way again.â€
This was the poem that Alice read:
*Twas brillig, and the slithy toves
Did gyre and gimble in the wabe ;
All mimsy were the borogoves,
And the mome raths outgrabe,
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. Â©
â€œBeware the Jabberwock, uy sou!
The jaws that bite, the claws that catch $
Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun
The frumious Bandersnatch !â€
He took his vorpal sword in hand:
Long time the manxome foe he soughtâ€”
So rested he by the Tumtum tree,
And stood awhile in thought.
And as in uffish thought he stood,
The Jabberwock, with eyes of flame,
Came whiffting through the tulgey wood,
And burbled as it came !
One, two! One, two! And through and through
The vorpal blade went snicker-snack |
Fe left it dead, and with tts head
He went galumphing back.
â€œ And hast thou slain the Jabberwock ?
Come to my arms, my beamish boy f
O frabjous day ! Callooh ! Callay!â€
He chortled in has joy.
34 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€™Twas brillig, and the slithy toves
Did gyre and gimble in the wabe s
All mimsy were the borogoves,
And the mome raths outgrabe.
â€œTt seems very pretty,â€ she said when she
had finished it, â€œbut itâ€™s rather hard to under-
stand!â€ (You see she didnâ€™t like to confess,
Â» even to herself, that she couldn't make it out
at all.) â€œSomehow it seems to fill my head
with ideasâ€”only I donâ€™t exactly know what
they are! However, somebody killed some-
thing: thatâ€™s clear, at any rate "i
â€œBut oh!â€ thought Alice, suddenly jump-
ing up, â€œif I donâ€™t make haste I shall have to
go back through the Looking-glass, before
I've seen what the rest of the house is like!
Let's have a look at the garden first!â€ She
was out of the room in a moment, and ran
down stairsâ€”or, at least, it wasnâ€™t exactly
running, but a new invention for getting
down stairs quickly and easily, as Alice
said to herself. She just kept the tips of
her fingers on the hand-rail, and floated
gently down without even touching. the
stairs with her feet; then she floated on
through the hall, and would have gone
straight out at the door in the same way,
LOOKING-GLASS HOUSE. 38
if she hadnâ€™t caught hold of the door-post.
She was getting a little giddy too with so
much floating in the air, and was rather
glad to find herself walking again in the
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS.
- â€œJT sHoutp see the garden far better,â€ said
Alice to herself, â€œif I could get to the top of
that hill: and hereâ€™s a path that leads straight
to itâ€”at least, no it doesnâ€™t do thatâ€”â€ (after
going a few yards along the path, and turn- .
ing several sharp corners),â€˜â€œ but I suppose it
will at last. But how curiously it twists!
It's more lhke a corkscrew than a path!
Well, Â¢4zs turn goes to the hill, 1 supposeâ€”
no, it doesnâ€™t! This goes straight back to
the house! Well then, I'll try it the other
And so she did: wandering up and down, .â€
and trying turn after turn, but always com-
ing back to the house, do what she would.
Indeed, once, when she turned a corner
rather more quickly than usual, she ran
against it before she could stop herself.
Through the Looking-
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 37
â€œTits no use talking about it,â€ Alice said,
looking up at the house and pretending it
was arguing with her. â€œIâ€™m zof going in
again yet. I know I should have to get
through the Looking-glass againâ€”back into
the old roomâ€”and thereâ€™d be an end ot
all my adventures!â€
So, resolutely turning her back upon the
house, she set out once more down the path,
determined to keep straight on till she
got to the hill. For a few minutes all went
on weli, and she was just saying, â€œI really
shall do it this time when the path
gave a sudden twist and shook â€˜itself (as
she described it afterwards), and the next
moment she found herself actually walking
in at the door.
â€œOh, itâ€™s too bad!â€ she cried. â€œI never
saw such a house for getting in the way!
However, there was the hill full in sight,
so there was nothing to be done but start
again, This time she came upon a large
flowerbed, with a border of daisies, and a
willow-tree growing in the middle.
â€œO Tiger-lily,â€ said Alice, addressing her-
self to one that was waving gracefully about
in the wind, â€œ I wish you could talk!â€
Gâ€”Through the Looking-Glass
38 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS
â€œWe can talk,â€ said the Tiger-lily : â€œWhen
thereâ€™s anybody worth talking to.â€
Alice was so astonished that she couldn't
speak for a minute: it quite seemed to take
her breath away. At length, as the Tiger
lily only went on waving about, she spoke
again, in a timid voiceâ€”almost ina whisper,
Â« And can all the flowers tall?â€
â€œAs well as you can,â€ said the Tiger-lily.
Â«â€œ And a great deal louder.â€
â€œIt isnâ€™t manners for us to begin, you
know,â€ said the Rose, â€œ and I really was won-
dering when you'd speak! Said I to myself,
â€˜Her face has got some sense in it, though itâ€™s
not a clever one!â€™ Still, you're the right
color, and that goes a long way.â€
â€œT donâ€™t care about the color,â€ the Tiger-
lily remarked. â€œIf only her petals curled
up a little more, sheâ€™d be all right.â€
Alice didnâ€™t like being criticised, so she
began asking questions. â€œ Arenâ€™t you some-
times frightened at being planted out here,
with nobody to take care of you?â€
â€œ Thereâ€™s the tree in the middle,â€ said the
Rose : â€œwhat else is it good for?â€
â€œBut what could it do, if any danger
came?â€ Alice asked.
â€œIt could bark,â€ said the Rose.
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 39
â€œIt says â€˜Bough-
wough!â€™â€ cried a
Daisy, â€œthatâ€™s why
its branches are
â€œDidn't you know dat?â€ cried another
Daisy, and here they all began shouting to-
40 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
gether, till the air seemed quite full of little
shrill voices. â€œSilence, every one of you!â€
cried the Tiger-lily, waving itself passion-
ately from side to side, and trembling with
excitement. â€œThey know I canâ€™t get at
them!â€ it panted, bending its quivering
head towards Alice, â€œor they wouldnâ€™t dare
â€œNever mind!â€ Alice said in a soothing
tone, and stooping down to the daisies, who
were just beginning again, she whispered,
â€œIf you donâ€™t hold your tongues, I'll pick
: There was silence ina moment, and several!
of the pink daisies turned white.
â€œThatâ€™s right!â€ said the Tiger-lily. â€œThe
daisies are worst of all. When one speaks,
they all begin together, and itâ€™s enough to
make one wither to hear the way they ge
â€œHow is it you can all talk so nicely?â€
Alice said, hoping to get it intoa better tem-
per by a compliment. â€œIâ€™ve been in many
gardens before, but none of the flowers could
Â« Put your hand down, and feel the ground,â€
said the Tiger-lily. â€œThen you'll know
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 41
Alice did so. â€œIts very hard,â€ she said,
Â«but I donâ€™t see what that has to do with it.â€
â€œIn most gardens,â€ the Tiger-lily said,
â€œthey make the beds too softâ€”so that the
flowers are always asleep.â€
This sounded a very good reason, and
Alice was quite pleased to know it. â€œI
never thought of that before!â€ she said.
â€œItâ€™s my opinion that you never think at
all,â€™ the Rose said in a rather severe tone.
â€œJ never saw anybody that looked stu-
pider,â€ a Violet said, so suddenly, that Alice
quite jumped ; for it hadnâ€™t spoken before.
â€œHold your tongue!â€ cried the Tiger-
lily. â€œAs if you ever saw anybody! You
keep your head under the leaves, and snore
away there, tiii ycu know no more whatâ€™s
going on in the world, than if you were a
Â«â€œ Are there any more people in the garden
besides me?â€ Alice said, not choosing to
notice the Roseâ€™s last remark.
â€œThereâ€™s one other flower in the garden
that can move about like you,â€ said the Rose.
â€œT wonder how you do it â€ (Â¢ You're
always wondering,â€™ said the Tiger-lily),
â€œbut sheâ€™s more bushy than you are.â€
â€œIs she like me?â€ Alice asked eagerly, for
42 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
the thought crossed her mind, â€œThere's an-
other little girl in the garden somewhere!â€
â€œ Well, she has the same awkward shape
as you,â€ the Rose said, â€œbut sheâ€™s redderâ€”
and ner petals are shorter, I think.â€
Â«Her petals are done up close, almost like
a dahlia,â€ the Tiger-lily interrupted: â€œnot
tumbled about anyhow, like yours.â€
Â«But thatâ€™s not your fault,â€ the Rose added
kindly : â€œ you're beginning to fade, you know
â€”and then one canâ€™t help oneâ€™s petals get-
ting a little untidy.â€
Alice didnâ€™t like this idea at all: so, to
change the subject, she asked, â€œ Does she
ever come out here?â€
â€œT daresay you'll see her soon,â€ said the
Rose. â€œShe's one of the thorny kind.â€
â€œ Where does she wear the thorns?â€ Alice
asked with some curiosity.
â€œWhy, all round her head, of course,â€™
the Rose replied. â€œI was wondering you
hadnâ€™t got some too. I thought it was the
â€œSheâ€™s coming!â€ cried the Larkspur. â€œI
hear her footstep, thump, thump, along the
Alice looked round eagerly, and found that
it was the Red Queen. â€œShe's grown ;
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 43
good deal!â€ was her first remark. She had
indeed: when Alice first found her in the
ashes, she had been only three inches high
â€”and here she was, half a head taller than
Tis the fresh air thatâ€™ does it;â€™ said
44 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. |
the Rose: â€œwonderfully fine air it is out
â€œJ think I'll go and meet her,â€ said Alice,
for, though the flowers were interesting
enough, she felt that it would be far grander
to have a talk with a real Queen.
â€œYou canâ€™t possibly do that,â€ said the
Rose: â€œZ should advise you to walk the
This sounded nonsense to Alice, so she
said nothing, but set off at once towards the
Red Queen. To her surprise, she lost sight
of her in a moment, and found herself walk-
ing in at the front-door again.
A little provoked, she drew back and after
looking everywhere for the Queen (whom
she spied out at last a long way off), she
thought she would try the plan, this time, of
walking in the opposite direction.
It succeeded beautifully. She had not Â©
been walking a minute before she found her-
self face to face with the Red Queen, and
full in sight of the hill she had been so long
â€œWhere do you come from?â€ said the
Red Queen. â€œAnd where are you going?
Look up, speak nicely, and donâ€™t twiddle
your fingers all the time.â€
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 45
Alice attended to all these directions, and
explained, as well as she could, that she had
lost her way.
â€œTI donâ€™t know what you mean by your
way, said the Queen: â€œall the ways about
here belong to meâ€”but why did you come
out here at all?â€ she added in a kinder
tone. â€œCurtsey while you're thinking what
to say. It saves time.â€
Alice wondered a little at this, but she was
too much in awe of the Queen to disbelieve
it. â€œTltry it when I go home,â€ she thought
to herself, â€œthe next time Iâ€™m a little late for
â€œItâ€™s time for you to answer now,â€ the
Queen said, looking at her watch: â€œopen
your mouth a /7t#e wider when you speak,
and always say, â€˜ your Majesty.â€™â€
â€œI only wanted to see what the garden
was like, your Majesty: 3
â€œThat's right,â€ said the Queen, patting her
on the head, which Alice didnâ€™t like at all;
â€œthough, when you say â€˜garden,â€”J've seen
gardens, compared with which this would be
Alice didnâ€™t dare to argue the point, but
went on: â€œâ€”and I thought Iâ€™d try and find
my way to the top of that hill x
46 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Â«When you say â€˜ hill,â€ the Queen inter-
rupted, â€œ/ could show you hills, in compari-
son with which you'd call that a valley.â€
â€œNo, I shouldn't,â€ said Alice, surprised into
contradicting her at last: â€œa hill canâ€™t be a
valley, you know. That would be non-
The Red Queen shook her head. â€œ You
may call it â€˜nonsenseâ€™ if you like,â€ she said,
â€œbut Jve heard nonsense, compared with
which that would be as sensible as a diction-
ANiee curtseyed again, as she was afraid
from the Queenâ€™s tone that she was a J/ittle
offended and they walked on in silence till
they got to the top of the hill.
For some minutes Alice stood without
speaking, looking out in all directions over
the countryâ€”and a most curious country it
was. There were a number of tiny little
brooks running straight across it from side
to side, and the ground between was divided
up into squares by a number of little green
hedges, that reached from brook to brook.
â€œT declare itâ€™s marked out just like a large
chess-board!â€ Alice said at last. â€œThere
ought to be sme men moving about some-
whereâ€”and so there are!â€ she added ina
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 47
tone of delight, and her heart began to beat
quick with excitement asshe wenton. â€œIt's
a great huge game of chess thatâ€™s being
playedâ€”all over the worldâ€”if this zs the
world at all, you know. Oh, what fun it is!
How I wish I was one of them! I wouldn't
mind being a Pawn, if only I might joinâ€”
though of course I should /Ã©e to be a Queen,
She glanced rather shyly at the real Queen
as she said this, but her companion only
smiled pleasantly, and said, â€œThatâ€™s easily -
managed. You can be the White Queen's
Pawn, if you like, as Lilyâ€™s too young to
48 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
play; and you're in the Second Square ta
begin with: when you get to the Eighth
Square you'll be a Queen â€ Just at this
moment, Somenow, or other, they began to.
Alice never ould quite make out, in think-
ing it over afterwards, how it was that they
began : all she remembers is, that they were
running hand in hand, and the Queen went
so fast that it was all she could do to keep
up with her: and still the Queen kept crying
â€œFaster! Faster!â€ but Alice felt she could
not go faster, though she had no breath left
to say so.
The most curious part of the thing was,
that the trees and other things round them
never changed their places at all: however
fast they went, they never seemed to pass
anything. â€œI wonder if all the things move
along with us?â€ thought poor puzzled Alice.
- And the Queen seemed to guess her
thoughts, for she cried, â€œFaster! aDone try
Not that Alice had any idea of doing: shat.
She felt as if she would never be able to talk
again, she was getting so much out of
breath: and still the Queen cried â€œFaster!
Faster!â€ and dragged her along. â€œAre we
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 49
nearly there?â€ Alice managed to pant out
â€œNearly there?â€ the Queen repeated.
Â« Why, we passed it ten minutes ago! _ Fas-
ter!â€ And they ran on for a time in silence,
with the wind whistling in Alice's ears,
and almost blowing her hair off her head,
â€œ Now! Now!â€ cried the Queen. â€œFaster!
Faster!â€ And they went so fast that at last
they seemed to skim through the air, hardly
touching the ground with their feet, til
suddenly, just as Alice was getting quite
5Â° THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
exhausted, they stopped, and she found her-
self sitting on the ground, breathless and
The Queen propped her up against a tree.
and said kindly, â€œ You may rest a little now.â€
Alice looked round her in great surprise.
â€œWhy, I do believe we've been under this
tree the whole time! Everythingâ€™s just as it
â€œOf course it is,â€ said the Queen: â€œ what
would you have it?â€
â€œWell, in ow country,â€ said Alice, still
panting a little, â€œyouâ€™d generally get to
somewhere elseâ€”if you ran very fast for a
long time, as we've been doing.â€ _
â€œA slow sort of country!â€ said the Queen.
â€œNow, here you see, it takes all the running
you can do, to keep in the same place. If
you want to get somewhere else, you must
run at least twice as fast as that!â€
â€œI'd rather not try, please!â€ said Alice.
â€œTâ€™m quite content to stay hereâ€”only I as
so hot and thirsty!â€
â€œT know what you'd like!â€ the Queen said
gÂ¢ood-naturedly, taking a little box out of her
pocket. â€œHavea biscuit?â€
Alice thought it would not be civil to say
â€œNo,â€ though it wasnâ€™t at all what she
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 51
wanted. So she took it, and ateit as well as
she could: and it was very dry: and she
thought she had never been so nearly choked
in all her life.
â€œWhile you're refreshing yourself,â€ said
the Queen, â€œI'll just take the measurements.â€
And she took a ribbon out of her pocket,
marked in inches, and began measuring the
ground, and sticking little pegs in here and
Â«â€œ At the end of two yards,â€ she said put-
ting in a peg to mark the distance, â€œI shall
give you your directionsâ€”have another
â€œNo, thank you,â€ said Alice: â€œoneâ€™s guztte
â€œThirst quenched, I hope?â€ said the Queen.
Alice did not know what to say to this,
but luckily the Queen did not wait for an
answer, but went on. â€œAt the end of Â¢hree
yards I shall repeat themâ€”for fear of your
forgetting them. At the end of four, I shall
say good-bye. And at the end of jive, I shall
O | â€?
She had got all the pegs put in by this
time, and Alice looked on with great interest
as she returned to the tree, and then began
slowly walking down the row.
Â§2 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
At the two-yard peg she faced round, and
said, â€˜â€˜A pawn goes two squares in its first
move, you know. So you'll go very quickly
through the Third Squareâ€”by railway, I
should thinkâ€”and yowâ€™ll find yourself in the
Fourth Square in no time. Well, Â¢haÂ¢ square
belongs to Tweedledum and â€˜Tweedledeeâ€”
the Fifth is mostly waterâ€”the Sixth belongs
to Humpty Dumpty. But you make no re-
â€œJâ€”] didnâ€™t know I had to make oneâ€”just
then,â€ Alice faltered out.
â€œYou should have said,â€ the Queen went on
in a tone of grave reproof, â€œ â€˜Itâ€™s extremely
kind of you to tell me all thisâ€™â€”however,
we'll suppose it saidâ€”the Seventh Square is
all forestâ€”however, one of the Knights will
show you the wayâ€”and in the Eighth Square
we shall be Queens together, and itâ€™s all
feasting and fun!â€ Alice got up and curt-
seyed, and sat down again.
At the next peg the Queen turned again,
and this time she said, â€œSpeak in French
when you canâ€™t think of the English for a
thingâ€”turn out your toes when you walkâ€”
and remember who you are!â€ She did not
wait for Alice to curtsey this time, but
walked on quickly to the next peg, where
THE GARDEN OF LIVE FLOWERS. 53
she turned for a moment to say â€œ good-
bye,â€ and then hurried on to the last.
How it happened, Alice never knew, but
exactly as she came to the last peg, she was
gone. Whether she vanished into the air, or
whether she ran quickly into the wood
(â€œand she caz run very fast!â€ thought Alice),
there was no way of guessing, but she was
gone, and Alice began to remember that she
was a Pawn, and that it would soon be time
for her to move.
4â€”through the Looking-Giass
Ch Ara Rel ule
Or course the first thing to do was to
make a grand survey of the country she was
going to travel through. â€œItâ€™s something Â°
very like learning geography,â€ thought
Alice, as she stood on â€˜tiptoe in hopes of be-
ing able to see a little further. â€œ Principal!
riversâ€”there ave none. Principal moun-
tainsâ€”Iâ€™m on the only one, but I donâ€™t think
itâ€™s got any name. Principal townsâ€”why,
what are those creatures, making honey
down there? They canâ€™t be beesâ€”nobody
ever saw bees a mile off, you know
and for some time she stood silent, wane
ing one of them that was bustling about
among the flowers, poking its proboscis into
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 55
them, â€œjust as if it was a regular bee,â€™
However, this was anything but a regular
bee: in fact, it was an elephantâ€”as Alice
â€˜soon found out, though the idea quite took
her breath away at first. â€œAnd what enor-
mous flowers they must be!â€ was her next
idea. â€œSomething like cottages with the
roofs taken off, and stalks put to themâ€”
and what quantities of honey they must
make! I think I'll go down andâ€”no, I
- won't go just yet,â€ she went on, checking
herself just as she was beginning to run
down the hill, and trying to find some ex-
cuse for turning shy so suddenly. â€œIt'll
never do to go down among them with-
out a good long branch to brush them
awayâ€”and what fun it'll be when they
ask me how I liked my walk. I shall
sayâ€”â€˜Oh, I liked it well enoughâ€” â€˜(here
came the favorite little toss of the head),
â€˜only it was so dusty and hot, and the
elephants did tease so!â€™â€
â€œT think I'll go down the other way,â€
she said after a pause: â€œand perhaps I
may visit the elephants later on. Besides,
I do so want to get into the Third Square!â€
So with this excuse she ran down the hill
56 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
and jumped over the first of the six little
â€œ Tickets, please!â€ said the Guard, putting
his head in at the window. In a moment
everybody was holding out a ticket: they
were about the same size as the people, and
quite seemed to fill the carriage.
â€œNow then! Show your ticket, child!â€
the Guard went on, looking angrily at Alice.
And a great many voices all said together
(â€œlike the chorus of a song,â€ thought Alice),
â€œDonâ€™t keep him waiting, child! Why, his
time is worth a thousand pounds a minute!â€
â€œTm afraid I haven't got one,â€™ Alice said
in a frightened tone: â€œthere wasnâ€™t a ticket-
office where I came from.â€ And again the
chorus of voices went on: â€œThere wasnâ€™t
room for one where she came from. The
land there is worth a thousand pounds an
â€œDonâ€™t make excuses,â€ said the Guard:
â€œyou should have bought one from the
engine-driver.â€ And once more the chorus
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 57
of voices went on with â€œ The man that drives
the engine. Why, the smoke alone is worth
a thousand pounds a puff!â€
Alice thought to herself, â€œThen thereâ€™s no
use in speaking.â€ The voices didnâ€™t join in
this time, as she hadn't spoken, but, to her
great surprise, they all Ã©hought in chorus (I
hope you understand what thinking in chorus
means â€”for I must confess that / donâ€™t),
58 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œBetter say nothing at all. Language is
worth a thousand pounds a word!â€ |
â€œT shall dream about a thousand pounds
to-night, I know I shall!â€ thought Alice.
All this time the Guard was looking at
her, first through a telescope, then through
a microscope, and then through an opera-
glass. At last he said, â€œ You're traveling the
wrong way,â€ and shut up the window and
â€œSo young a child,â€ said the gentleman
sitting opposite to her, (he was dressed in
white paper,) â€œought to know which way
sheâ€™s going, even if she doesnâ€™t know her
A Goat, that was sitting next to the gen-
tleman in white, shut his eyes and saidin a
loud voice, â€œShe ought to know her way to
the ticket-office, even if she doesnâ€™t know her
There was a Beetle sitting next the Goat
(it was a very queer carriage-full of passen-.
gers altogether), and, as the rule seemed to
be that they should all speak in turn, fe went
on with â€œShe'll have to go back from here
Alice couldnâ€™t see who was sitting beyond
the Beetle, but a hoarse voice spoke next.
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 59
â€œChange engines "it said, and there it
choked and was obliged to leave off.
â€œTt sounds like a horse,â€™ Alice thought
to herself. And an extremely small voice,
close to her ear, said, â€œvou might make a joke on thatâ€”
something about â€˜horseâ€™ and â€˜hoarse,â€™ you know.â€â€™
Then a very gentle voice in the distance
said, â€œ She must be labelled â€˜Lass, with care,â€™
And after that other voices went on
(Â«What a number of people there are in the
carriage!â€ thought Alice), saying â€œShe must
go by post, as sheâ€™s got a head on her.â€
â€œShe must be sent as a message by the tele-
graph.â€ â€œShe must draw the train herself
the rest of the way,â€ and so on.
But the gentleman dressed in white paper
leaned forwards and whispered in her ear,â€™
â€œNever mind what they all say, my dear,
but take a return-ticket every time the train
_ â€œIndeed I shanâ€™t!â€ Alice said rather impa-
tiently. â€œI donâ€™t belong to this railway jour-
ney at allâ€”I was in a wood just nowâ€”and I
wish I could get back there!â€
â€œYou might make a joke on Â¢hat,â€ said the little voice
close to her ear: â€œsomething about â€˜you would if you could,'
60 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œDonâ€™t tease so,â€ said Alice, looking about
in vain to see where the voice came from:
â€œif you're so anxious to have a joke made,
why donâ€™t you make one yourself?â€
The little voice sighed deeply : it was very
unhappy, evidently, and Alice would have
said something pitying to comfort it, â€œif it
would only sigh like other people!â€ she
thought. But this was such a wonderfully
small sigh, that she wouldnâ€™t have heard it
at all, if it hadnâ€™t come guzÂ¢e close to her ear.
The consequence of this was that it tickled
her ear very much, and quite took off her
thoughts from the unhappiness of the poor
â€œT know youareafriend,â€ the little voice went on;
â€˜a dear friend, and an old friend. And you wonâ€™t hurt me, though I am an
Â« What kind of insect?â€ Alice inquired a
little anxiously. What she really wanted to
know was, whether it could sting or not, but
she thought this wouldn't be quite a civil
question to ask.
â€œâ€˜What, then you donâ€™tâ€”â€”â€â€™ the little voice began,
when it was drowned by a shrill scream
from the engine, and everybody jumped up
in alarm, Alice among the rest.
The Horse, who had put his head out of
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 61
the window, quietly drew it in and said, â€œItâ€™s
only a brook we have to jump over.â€ Every-
body seemed satisfied with this, though Alice
feltâ€™ a little nervous at the idea of trains
jumping at all. â€œHowever, itâ€™ll take us into
the Fourth Square, thatâ€™s some comfort!â€ she
said to herself. In another moment she felt
the carriage rise straight up into the air,
and in her fright she caught at the thing
nearest to her hand, which happened to be
the Goatâ€™s beard. :
% % * BS *
& * * * *
But the beard seemed to melt away as
she touched it, and she found herself sit-
ting quietly under some treeâ€”while the
Gnat (for that was the insect she had been
talking to) was balancing itself on a twig
just over her head, and fanning her with its
It certainly was a very large Gnat : â€œ about
the size of a chicken,â€ Alice thought. Still,
she couldn't feel nervous with it, after they
had been talking together so long.
â€œ then you donâ€™t like all insects?â€ the
62 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Gnat went on, as quietly as if nothing had.
â€œJT like them when they can talk,â€™ Alice
said. â€œNone of them ever talk, where 7 come
â€œWhat sort of insects do you rejoice in,
where you come from ?â€ the Gnat inquired.
â€œI donâ€™t vejoice in insects at all,â€ Alice
explained, â€œbecause Iâ€™m rather afraid of
themâ€”at least the large kinds. . But I can
tell you the names of some of them.â€
â€œ Of course they answer to their names?â€
the Gnat remarked carelessly.
â€œT never knew them do it.â€
â€œWhat's the use of their having names,â€
the Gnat said, â€œif they wonâ€™t answer to
â€œNo use to Â¢hem,â€ said Alice ; â€œ but itâ€™s use-
ful to the people that name them, I suppose.
If not, why do things have names at all?â€
â€œTI canâ€™t say,â€ the Gnat replied. â€œFurther
on, in the wood down there, theyâ€™ve got na
namesâ€”however, go on with your list of
insects ; you're wasting. time.â€
â€œ Well, thereâ€™s the Horse-fly,â€ Alice began,
counting off the names on her fingers.
â€œ All right,â€ said the Gnat: â€œhalf way up
that bush, you'll see a Rocking-horse-fly, if
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 63
you look. Itâ€™s made entirely of wood, and
gets about by swinging itself from branch
â€œ What does it live on?â€ Alice asked, with
â€œSap and sawdust,â€ said the Gnat. â€œGo
â€˜on with the list.â€
Alice looked at the Rocking-horse-fly with
great interest, and made up her mind that
it must have been just repainted, it looked
so bright and sticky ; and then she went on.
Â« And thereâ€™s the Dragon-fly.â€
â€œLook on the branch above your head,â€
said the Gnat, â€œand there you'll find a Snap-
64. THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
dragon-fly. Its body is made of plum-pud-
ding, its wings of holly-leaves, and its head
is a raisin burning in brandy.â€
Â«â€œ And what does it live on?â€ Alice asked,
â€œFrumenty and mince-pie,â€ the Gnat re-
plied; â€œand it makesits nest in a Christmas-
â€œAnd then thereâ€™s the Butterfly,â€™ Alice
went on, after she had taken a good look at
the insect with its head on fire, and had
thought to herself, â€œI wonder if thatâ€™s the
reason insects are so fond of flying into
candlesâ€”because they want to turn into
â€œCrawling at your feet,â€ said the Gnat
(Alice drew her feet back in some alarm),
â€œyou may observe a Bread-and-butter-fly.
Its wings are thin slices of bread-and-butter,
its body is a crust, and its head is a lump of
â€œ And what does zÂ¢ live on?â€
â€œWeak tea with cream in it.â€
A new difficulty came into Aliceâ€™s head.
â€œSupposing it couldnâ€™t find any?â€ she sug-
Â«Then it would die, of course.â€
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 65
â€œBut that must happen very often,â€ Alice
â€œTt always happens,â€ said the Gnat.
After this, Alice was silent for a minute or
two, pondering. The Gnat amused itself
meanwhile by humming round and round
her head: at last it settled again and re-
marked, â€œI suppose you donâ€™t want to lose
â€œNo, indeed,â€ Alice said, a little eneineie
â€œAnd yet I donâ€™t know,â€ the Gnat went
on in a careless tone: â€œonly think how
convenient it would be if you could manage
to go home without it! For instance, if
66 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
the governess wanted to call you to your
lessons, she would call out â€˜Come here .
and there she would have to leave off, be-
cause there wouldnâ€™t be any name for her
to call, and of course you wouldnâ€™t have to
go, you know.â€ Ã©
â€œThat would never do, Iâ€™m _ sure,â€ said
Alice: â€œthe governess would never think of
excusing me lessons for that. If she couldn't
remember my name, sheâ€™d call me â€˜ Miss!â€™ as
the servants do.â€
â€œWell, if she said â€˜Miss,â€™ and didnâ€™t say
anything more,â€ the Gnat remarked, â€œof
course you'd miss your lessons. Thatâ€™s a
joke. I wish you had made it.â€
â€œWhy do you wish / had made it?â€ Alice
asked, â€œItâ€™s a very bad one.â€
But the Gnat only sighed deeply, while
two large tears came rolling down its cheeks, -
â€œYou shouldn't make jokes,â€™ Alice said,
â€œif it makes you so unhappy.â€
Then came another of those melancholy
little sighs, and this time the poor Gnat
really seemed to have sighed itself away, for,
when Alice looked up, there was nothing
whatever to be seen on the twig, and, as she
was getting quite chilly with sitting still so
long, she got up and walked on.
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 67
She very soon came toan open field, with a
wood on the other side of it: it looked much
darker than the last wood, and Alice felt a
â€œtte timid about going into it. However,on
second thoughts, she made up her mind to
go on: â€œfor I certainly won't go back,â€ she
thought to herself, and this was the only
way to the Eighth Square.
â€œThis must be the wood,â€ she said thought-
fully to herself, â€œwhere things have no
names. I wonder what'll become of my name
when I go in? I shouldn't like to lose it at
allâ€”because theyâ€™d have to give me another
and it would be almost certain to be an ugly
one. Butthen the fun would be, trying to
find the creature that had got my old name!
That's just like the advertisements, you
know, when people lose dogsâ€”â€˜ answers to the
name of â€œ Dash:â€ had ona brass collarâ€™â€”just
fancy calling everything you met â€˜Alice, till
one of them answered! Only they wouldnâ€™t
answer at all, if they were wise.â€
She was rambling on in this way when
she reached the wood: it looked very cool
and shady. â€œWell, at any rate itâ€™s a great
comfort,â€ she said as she stepped under the
trees, â€œafter being so hot, to get into the-
into theâ€”into what?â€ she went on, rather
68 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
surprised at not being able to think of the
word. â€œI mean to get under theâ€”under the
â€”under Â¢his, you know!â€ putting her hand
on the trunk of the tree. â€œWhat does it call
itself, I wonder? I do believe itâ€™s got no
nameâ€”why, to be sure it hasnâ€™t!â€
She stood silent for a minute, thinking:
then she suddenly began again. â€œThen it
really kas happened, after all! And now,
who am I? I we remember, if Ican! [Iâ€™m
determined to do it!â€ But being deter-
mined didnâ€™t help her much, and all she
could say, after a great deal of puzzling, was,
â€œL, I &xow it begins with L!â€
Just then a Fawn came wandering by: 1
looked at Alice with its large gentle es
but didnâ€™t seem at all frightened. â€œHere
then! Here then!â€ Alice said as she held
out her hand and tried to stroke it; but it
only started back a little, and then stood
looking at her again.
â€œWhat do you call yourself?â€ the Fawn
said at last. Such a soft sweet voice it had!
â€œJT wishI knew!â€ thought poor Alice. she
answered, rather sadly, â€œNothing, just now.â€
â€œThink again,â€ it said: â€œthat won't do.â€
Alice thought, but nothing came of it
â€œPlease, would you tell me what you cali
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 69:
yourself?â€ she said timidly. â€œI think that
might help a little.â€
â€œVl tell you, if you'll come a little further
_on,â€ the Fawn said. â€œI canâ€™t remember
So they walked on together through the
wood, Alice with her arms clasped lovingly
round the soft neck of the Fawn, till they
5â€” Through the Looking-Glass
710 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
came out into another open field, and here
the Fawn gave a sudden bound into the air,
and shook itself free from Aliceâ€™sarms. â€œIâ€™m
a Fawn!â€ it cried out ina voice of delight,
â€œand, dearme! youâ€™re a human child!â€ A
sudden look of alarm came into its beautiful
brown eyes, and in another moment it had
darted away at full speed.
Alice stood looking after it, almost ready
to cry with vexation at having lost her dear
little fellow-traveller so suddenly. â€œHow-
ever, I know my name now,â€ she said, â€œthatâ€™s
some comfort. Aliceâ€”Aliceâ€”I won't forget it
again. And now, which of these finger-postsâ€™
ought I to follow, I wonder?â€
It was not a very difficult question to an-
swer, as there was only one road through
the wood, and .the two finger-posts both
pointed along it. â€œI'll settle it,â€™ Alice said te
herself, â€œwhen the road divides and they
point different ways.â€
But this did not seem likely to happen.
She went onand on, a long way, but where-
ever the road divided there were sure to be
two finger-posts pointing the same way, one
marked â€˜TO TWEEDLEDUMâ€™S HOUSE,â€™ :
ands the. -other= * [Ore THE OUSE sO
LOOKING-GLASS INSECTS. 70
â€œJ do believÃ©,â€ said Alice at last, â€œ that
they live in the same house! I wonder I
never though of that beforeâ€”But I canâ€™t
stay thereâ€™long. I'll just call and say â€˜ How
dâ€™ye do?â€™ and ask them the way out of the
wood. If I could only get to the Eighth
Square before it gets dark!â€ So she wan-
dered on, talking to herself as she went, till,
on turning a sharp corner, she came upon
two fat little men, so suddenly that she could
not help starting back, but in another
moment she recovered herself, feeling sure
that they must be
* * * * ek *
* * * * *
* ie * * * * *
* * * * *
* * * * * *&
* * * * *
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE.
TuEyY were standing under a tree, each
with an arm round the otherâ€™s neck, and
Alice knew which was which in a moment,
because one of them had â€˜ DUMâ€™ embroidered
on his collar, and the other â€˜DEE, â€œI sup-
pose they've each got â€˜TWEEDLEâ€™ round
at the back of the collar,â€ she said to herself.
They stood sostillthat she quite forgot they
were alive, and she was just looking round
to see if the word â€˜TWEEDLEâ€™ was written
at the back of each collar, when she was
startled by a voice coming from the one
marked â€˜ DUM.â€™
â€œTf you think weâ€™re wax-works,â€ he said,
* you ought to pay, you know. Wax-works
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 93
weren't made to be looked at for nothing.
â€œContrariwise,â€ added the one marked
â€˜DEE? â€œif you think we're alive, you ought
Mg es pele
Me BED ss &
â€˜Â¢ ys ee
LSA oe LAGS
â€œTâ€™m sure Iâ€™m very sorry,â€ was all Alice
could say; for the words of the old song
kept ringing through her head like the tick-
ing of a clock, and she could hardly help
saying them out loud:
74 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Tweedledum and Tweedledce
Agreed to have a batile ;
For Tweedledum said Tweedledee
Flad spoiled his nice new rattle,
Just then flew down a monstrous crow,
As black as a tar barrel
Which frightened both the heroes so,
They quite forgot their quarrel.â€
â€œT know what you're thinking about,â€ said
Tweedledum: â€œ but it isnâ€™t so, nohow.â€
â€œContrariwise,â€ continued Tweedledee, if
it was so, it might be; and if it were so, it
would be t.but. as it isnt, it aint. Phares
logic.â€ \ ;
â€œT was thinking,â€ Alice said very politely,
â€œwhich is the best way out of this wood:-itâ€™s
getting sodark. Would you tell me please?â€
But the fat little men only looked at each |
other and grinned.
They looked so exactly like a couple of
great school boys, that Alice couldn't help
pointing her finger at Tweedledum, and say-
ing â€œ First Boy!â€
â€œNohow!â€ Tweedledum cried out briskly,
and shut his mouth up again with a snap.
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 75
â€œNext Boy!â€ said Alice, passing on to
Tweedledee, though she felt quite certain he
would only shout out, â€œ Contrariwise!â€ and
so he did.
â€œYou've begun wrong!â€ cried Tweedle-
dum. â€œThe first thing in a visit is to say
â€˜How dâ€™ye do?â€™ and shake hands!â€ And
here the two brothers gave each other a hug,
and then they held out the two hands that
were free, to shake hands with her.
Alice did not like shaking hands with
either of them first, for fear of hurting the
other oneâ€™s feelings; so, as the best way out
of the difficulty, she took hold of both hands
at once: the next moment they were danc-
ing round inaring. This seemed quite na-
tural (she remembered afterwards), and she
was not even surprised to hear music play-
ing: it seemed to come from the tree under
which they were dancing, and it was done
(as well as she could make it out) by the
branches rubbing one across the other, like
fiddles and fiddle-sticks.
â€œBut it certainly was funny,â€ (Alice said
afterwards, when she was telling her sister
the history of all this,) â€œto find myself sing-.
ing â€˜Here we go round the mulberry bush. 1
46 THROUGH THE LOOKINt-GLASS.
donâ€™t know when I began it, but somehow I
felt as if Iâ€™d been singing it a long long
The other two dancers were fat, and very
soon out of breath. â€œFour times round isâ€
enough for one dance,â€ Tweedledum panted
out, and they left off dancing as suddenly as
they had begun: the musiÂ¢ stopped at the
Then they let go of Aliceâ€™s hands, and
stood looking at her for a minute: there was
a rather awkward pause, as Alice didnâ€™t
know how to begin a conversation with peo-
ple she had just been dancing with. â€œIt ~
would never do to say â€˜How dâ€™ye do?â€™ now,â€
she said to herself: â€œwe seem to have got be-
yond that, somehow!â€
â€œJT hope you're not much tired?â€ she said
â€œNohow. And thank you very much for
asking,â€ said Tweedledum.
â€œSo much obliged!â€ added Tweedledee.
â€œYou like poetry?â€
â€œYe-es pretty wellâ€”some poetry,â€ Alice
said doubtfully. â€œWould you tell me which
road leads out of the wood?â€ |
â€œWhat shall I repeat to her?â€ said Tweedle-
dee, looking round at Tweedledum with
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 77
great solemn eyes, and not noticing Aliceâ€™s
Â«Â« The Walrus and the Carpenterâ€™ is the long-
est,â€ Tweedledum replied, giving his brother
an affectionate hug.
Tweedledee began instantly: |
â€œÂ¢ The sun was shiningâ€”"
Here Alice venturÃ©d to interrupt him. â€œIf
itâ€™s very long,â€ she said, as politely as she
could, â€œ would you please tell me first which
Tweedledee smiled gently, and began
â€œThe sun was shining on the sea,
Shining with all his might :
ie did his very best to make
The billows smooth and brightâ€”
And this was odd, because tt was
The middle of the night.
The moon was shining sulkily,
Because she thought the sun
Had got no business to be there
After the day was doneâ€”
â€˜Itâ€™s very rude of him,â€™ she said,
* To come and spoul the fun !*
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
The sea was wet as wet could be,
The sands were dry as dry.
You could not see a cloud, because
No cloud was in the sky:
No birds were flying overheadâ€”
There were no birds to fly.
The Walrus and the Carpenter
Were walking close at hand ;
They wept like anything to see
Such quantities of sand:
â€˜Tf this were only cleared away,â€™
They said, â€˜it would be grand Iâ€™
â€˜Tf seven maids with seven mops
Swept it for half a year,
Do you suppose,â€™ the Walrus said,
â€˜ That they could get it clear ?â€™
â€˜IL doubt it,â€™ satd the Carpenter,
And shed a bitter tear.
â€˜O Oysters, come and walk with us}
The Walrus did beseech.
â€˜A pleasant walk, a pleasant talk
Along the briny beach:
We cannot do with more than four,
To give a hand to each.
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 79
The eldest Oyster looked at him,
But never a word he said:
Â» Lhe eldest Oyster winked his eye,
And shook his heavy headâ€”
Meaning to say he did not choose
To leave the oyster-bed.
But four young Oysters hurried up,
All eager for the treat:
Their coats were brushed, their faces washed,
Their shoes were clean and neatâ€”
And thts was odd, because, you know, Â°
They hadn't any feet,
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Four other Oysters followed them,
And yet another four ;
And thick and fast they came at last,
And more, and more, and moreâ€”
All hopping through the frothy waves,
And scrambling to the shore.
The Walrus and the Carpenter
Walked on a mile or so,
And then they rested on a rock
And all the little Oysters stood
And waited in a row.
â€˜ The time has come,â€™ the Walrus said,
â€˜To talk of many things :
Of shoesâ€”and shipsâ€”and sealing wax
Of cahbagesâ€”and kingsâ€”
And why the sea is boiling hotâ€”
And whether pigs have wings.â€™
â€˜ But watt a bit,â€™ the Oysters cried, -
â€˜ Before we have our chat ;
For some of us are out of breath,
And all of us are fat!â€™
â€˜No hurry!â€™ said the Carpenter.
They thanked him much for that.
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 81
â€˜A loaf of bread,â€™ the Walrus said,
â€˜Is what we chiefly need:
Pepper and vinegar besides
Are very good indeeaâ€”
Now tf you're ready, Oysters dear
We can begin to feed.â€™
â€˜But not on us!â€™ the Oysters cried,
Turning a little blue.
â€˜After such kindness, that would be
A dismal thing to do!â€™
* The night ts fine,â€™ the Walrus said,
Do vou admire the view?â€™
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€˜Tt was so kind of you to come!
And you are very nice!â€™
The Carpenter said.nothing but
â€˜Cut us another slice:
I wish you were not quite so deafâ€”
Iâ€™ve had to ask you twice!â€™
â€˜Tt seems a shame,â€™ the Walrus satd,
â€˜To play them such a trick,
After we've brought them out so far,
And made them trot so quick!â€™
The Carpenter said nothing but
â€˜ The butterâ€™s spread too thick!â€
I weep for you,â€™ the Walrus said:
â€˜T deeply sympathize,â€™
With sobs and tears he sorted out
Those of the largest size,
Holding his pocket-handkerchief
Before his streaming eyes.
â€˜O Oysters,â€™ said the Carpenter,
â€˜Vow ve had a pleasant run !
Shall we be trotting home again?â€™
But answer came there noneâ€”
And this was scarcely odd, because
They d eaten every one.â€
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 83
â€œÂ«[ like the Walrus best,â€ said Alice:
â€œbecause you see he was a /Ã©ile sorry for
the poor oysters.â€
Â«He ate more than the Carpenter, though,â€
said Tweedledee. â€œYou see he held his
handkerchief in front, so that the Carpenter
couldn't countâ€™ how many he took: contra-
â€œThat was mean!â€ Alice said indignantly.
â€œThen I like the Carpenter bestâ€”if he didn't
eat so many as the Walrus.â€ :
Â« But he ate as many as he could get,â€ said
84 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
This wasa puzzler. After a pause, Alice
began, â€œWell! They were doth very un.
pleasant charactersâ€”â€™ Here she checked
herself in some alarm, at hearing something
that. sounded to her like the puffing of a
large steam-engine in the wood near them,
though she feared it was more likely to bea
wild beast. â€œAre there any lions or tigers
about here?â€ she asked timidly.
â€œItâ€™s only the Red King snoring,â€ said
â€œCome and look at him!â€ the brothers
cried, and they each took. one of Aliceâ€™s
hands, and led her up to where the King
â€œTsnâ€™t he a Jovely sight ?â€ said Tweedledum.
Alice couldnâ€™t say honestly that he was.
He had a tall red night-cap on, with a tassel,
Â» and he was lying crumpled up into a sort of
untidy heap, and snoring loudâ€”â€œ fit to snore
his head off!â€ as Tweedledum remarked. 3
â€œTm afraid he'll catch cold with lying on
the damp grass,â€ said Alice, who was a very
thoughtful little girl.
â€œHeâ€™s dreaming now,â€ said Tweedledee:
â€œand: what do you think heâ€™s dreaming
Alice said â€œ Nobody can guess that.â€
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 85
â€œWhy, about you/â€ Tweedledee ex-
claimed, clapping his hands triumphantly.
â€œAnd if he left off dreaming about you,
where do you suppose you'd be?â€
Â«Where I am now, of course,â€ said Alice.
â€œ Not you!â€ Tweedledee retorted contempt-
4) WN Ae etaty wily
Ss copie Bea as Wy,
ob ira : BY
ree LP f : i
WH Wer ae Persia sgt ZA} V7h
intantiey Sef atin. As Shy
ct 1 OM e~/, ae Ba Vat vy Uf AN ye, i Mayle
uously. â€œYou'd be nowhere. Why, you're
only a sort of thing in his dream!â€ ~
â€œTf that there King was to wake,â€ added
Tweedledum, â€œyou'd go outâ€”bang!â€”just
like a candle!â€
â€œJT. shouldn't!â€ Alice exclaimed indig-
nantly. â€œBesides, if 7â€™ only a sort of thing
in his dream, what are you, I should like to
6~Through the Looking-Glas9,
86 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œDitto,â€ said Tweedledum.
â€œ Ditto, ditto!â€ cried Tweedledee.
He shouted this so loud that Alice couldnâ€™t
help saying, â€œHush! You'll be waking.
him, Iâ€™m afraid, if you make so much noise.â€
| â€œWell, itâ€™s no use your talking about wak- .
ing him,â€ said Tweedledum, â€œwhen you're
only.one of the things in his dream. You
know.very well you're not real.â€
â€œT am real!â€ said Alice, and began to cry.
â€œYou won't make yourself a bit realler by
crying,â€™ Tweedledee remarked: â€œthereâ€™s
nothing to cry about.â€ ~
â€œTf I wasn't real,â€ Alice saidâ€”half-laugh-
ing through her tears, it all seemed so ridic-
ulousâ€”â€œ I shouldnâ€™t be able to cry.â€
â€œI hope you'donâ€™t suppose those are real
tears?â€ Tweedledum interrupted in a tone
of great contempt.
â€œT know theyâ€™re talking nonsense,â€ Alice
thought to herself: â€œand itâ€™s foolish to cry
about it.â€ So she brushed away her tears, *
and went on as cheerfully as she could, â€œ At
any rate I'd better be getting out of the
wood, for really itâ€™s coming on very dark.
Do you think itâ€™s going to rain?â€
Tweedledum spread a large umbrella over
himself and his brother, and looked up into
_TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 87
it. â€œNo, I donâ€™t think it is,â€™ he said: â€œ at
leastâ€”not under here. Nohow.â€
â€œBut it may rain outside?â€ :
â€œIt mayâ€”if it chooses,â€ said Tweedledee :
â€œwe've no objection. Contrariwise.â€
Â«Selfish things!â€ thought Alice, and she
3 coerced (SPEES y Li; ra
was just going to say â€œGood-nightâ€ and
leave them, when Tweedledum sprang out
from under the umbrella, and seized her by
â€œDo you see that?â€ he said, in a voice
choking with passion, and his eyes grew
large and yellow all in a moment. as he.
88 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
pointed with a trembling finger at a small
white thing lying under the tree. ee
â€œItâ€™s only arattle,â€ Alice said, after a careful
examination of the little white thing. â€œNot
a rattle-szake, you know,â€ she added hastily,
thinking that he was frightened : â€œ only an
old rattleâ€”quite old and broken.â€
â€œT knew it was!â€ cried Tweedledum, be-
ginning to stamp about wildly and tear his
hair. â€œItâ€™s spoilt, of course!â€ Here he
looked at Tweedledee, who immediately satâ€™
down on the ground and tried to hide him-
- self under the umbrella.
Alice laid her hand upon his arm, and said .
in a soothing tone, â€œ You needn't be so angry
about an old rattle.â€
â€œBut it isnâ€™t old!â€ Tweedledum cried, in aâ€™
greater fury than ever. â€œItâ€™s new, I tell you
â€”I bought it yesterdayâ€”my nice new RAT-
TLE!â€ and his voice rose to a perfect scream.
All this time Tweedledee was trying his
best to fold up the umbrella, with himself in
it: which was such an extraordinary thing
to do, that it quite took off Aliceâ€™s attention
from the angry brother. But he couldn't
quite succeed, and it ended in his rolling
over, bundled up in the umbrella, with only
. his head out: and there he lay, opening and
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 89
shutting his mouth and his large eyesâ€”
â€œlooking more like a fish than anything
else,â€™ Alice thought.
â€œOf course you agree to have a battle?â€
â€˜Tweedledum said in a calmer tone.
â€œT suppose so,â€ the other sulkily replied, as
he crawled out of the umbrella: â€œonly she
must help us to dress up, you know.â€
So the two brothers went off hand-in-hand
into the wood, and returned in a minute
with their arms full of thingsâ€”such as
bolster, blankets, hearth-rugs, table-cloths,
dish-covers, and coal-scuttles. â€œI hope.
youre a good hand at pinning and tying
strings?â€ Tweedledum remarked. â€œEvery
one of these things has got to go on, some-
how or other.â€
Alice said afterwards she had never seen
such a fuss made about anything in all her
liteâ€”the way those two bustled aboutâ€”and
the quantity of things they put onâ€”and the
trouble they gave her in tying strings and
fastening buttonsâ€”â€˜â€œ Really they'll be more
like bundles of old clothes than anything
else, by the time they're ready!â€ she said to
herself, as she arranged a bolster round the
neck of Tweedledee, â€œto keep his head from
being cut off,â€™ as he said.
go THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œYou know,â€ he added very gravely, â€œitâ€™s
_ one of the most serious things that can pos-
-sibly happen to one in a battleâ€”to get oneâ€™s
head cut off.â€
Alice laughed loud: but she managed to
turn it into a cough, for fear of hurting his
â€œDollook very pale?â€ said Tweedledum,
coming up to have his helmet tied on. (He
called it a helmet, though it certainly looked.
much more like a saucepan.)
Â« Wellâ€”yesâ€”a Jittle,â€ Alice replied gently.
Â«Tm very brave generally,â€ he went on in
_a low voice: â€œonly to-day I happen to have
Â« And Ive gota toothache!â€ said Tweedle-
dee, who had overheard the remark. â€œIâ€™m
far worse than you!â€
Â«Then you'd better not fight to-day,â€ said
Alice, thinking it a good opportunity to
â€œWe must have a bit of a fight, but I don't
care about going on long,â€ said Tweedledum.
Â« Whatâ€™s the time now?â€
Tweedledee looked at his watch, and said
â€œ Half-past four.â€
â€œLetâ€™s fight till six, and then have dinner,
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. gt
â€œVery well,â€ the other said, rather sadly :
â€œand she can watch usâ€”only you'd better
not come very close,â€ he added : â€œ I generally
hit everything I can seeâ€”when I get really
â€œAnd /hit everything within reach,â€ cried
Tweedledum, â€œwhether I can see it or
Alice laughed. â€œYou must hit the Â¢rees
pretty often, I should think,â€ she said.
- Tweedledum looked round him with a
92 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
satisfied smile. â€œI donâ€™t suppose,â€ he said,
â€œthere'll be a tree left standing, for ever so
far round, by the time we've finished!â€
Â«And all about a rattle!â€ said Alice, still
hoping to make them a â€œtle ashamed of
fighting for such a trifle.
â€œT shouldnâ€™t have minded it so much,â€
said Tweedledum, â€œif it hadnâ€™t been a new
â€œT wish the monstrous crow would come!â€
â€œThereâ€™s only one sword, you know,â€
Tweedledum said to his brother: â€œbut you
can have the umbrellaâ€”itâ€™s quite as sharp.
Only we must begin quick. Itâ€™s getting as
dark as it can.â€ y
â€œ And darker,â€ said Tweedledee. .
It was getting dark so suddenly that Alice
thought there must be a thunderstorm com-
ingon. â€œWhata thick black cloud that is!â€
she said. â€œAnd how fast it comes! Why, !
do believe itâ€™s got wings!â€
â€œItâ€™s the crow!â€ Tweedledum cried out in
a shrill voice of alarm: and the two brothers
took to their heels and were out of sight in
Alice ran a little way into the wood, and
stopped under a large tree. â€œIt can never
TWEEDLEDUM AND TWEEDLEDEE. 93
get atâ€™me herve,â€ -she thought: â€œits far too
large to squeeze itself in among the trees.
But I wish it wouldnâ€™t flap its wings soâ€”
it makes quite a hurricane in the wood
~â€”hereâ€™s somebodyâ€™s shawl being blown
WOOL AND WATER.
Sue caught the shawl as she spoke, and
looked about for the owner: in another
moment the White Queen came running
wildly through the wood, with both arms
stretched out wide, as if she were flying, and
Alice very civilly went to meet her with the
â€œTm very glad I happened to be in the
way,â€ Alice said, as she helped her to put on
her shawl again.
The White Queen only looked at her in a
helpless frightened sort of way, and kept
repeating something in a whisper to herself
that sounded like â€œ Bread-and-butter, bread-
and-butter,â€ and Alice felt that if there was
to be any conversation at all, she must
manage it herself. So she began rather
WOOL AND WATER. ' Os
timidly: Â«Am I addressing the White
Â« Well, yes, if you call that a-dressing,â€ the
Queen said. â€œIt isnâ€™t my notion of the thing,
Alice thought it would never do to have
an argument at the very beginning of their
conversation, so she smiled and said, â€œIÂ¥
yo - THRO UGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
your Majesty will only tell me the right way
to begin, I'll do it as well as I can.â€™
â€œBut I donâ€™t want it done at all!â€ groaned
the poor Queen. â€œIâ€™ve been a-dressing
myself for the last two hours.â€
It would have been all the better, as it
seemed to Alice, if she had got some one
else to dress her, she was so dr eadfully
untidy. â€œEvery single thingâ€™s crooked,â€
Alice thought to herself, â€œand sheâ€™s all over
pins \â€”May I put your shawl straight for
you?â€ she added aloud.
â€œI donâ€™t know what's the matter with it!â€
the Queen said in a melancholy voice. â€œItâ€™s
out of temper, I think. Iâ€™ve pinned it here,
and Iâ€™ve pinned it there, but thereâ€™s no pleas-
â€œIt cawâ€™t go straight, you know, if you pin
it all on one side,â€ â€œAlice said, as she gently
put it right for her; â€œand, dear me, what a
state your hair isin!â€ ~
â€œThe brush has got entangled in it!â€ the
Queen said with a sigh. â€œAnd I lost the
Alice â€˜carefully released the brush, and did
her best to get the hair into order. â€œCome,
you look rather better now!â€ she said, after
WOOL AND WATER. : 97
altering most of the pins. â€œBut really you
should have a ladyâ€™s-maid!â€
â€œIâ€™m sure I'll take you with pleasure!â€
the Queen said. â€œTwopence a week, and
jam every other day.â€
Alice couldnâ€™t help laughing, as she said,
â€œT donâ€™t want you to hire meâ€”and I don't
care for jam.â€
â€œIts very good jam,â€ said the Queen.
â€œWell, I donâ€™t want any to-day, at any
â€œYou couldnâ€™t have it if you dd want it,â€
the Queen said. â€œThe rule is, jam to-mor-
row and jam yestesdayâ€”but never jam to-
â€œIt must come sometimes to â€˜jam to day,â€™â€
â€œNo it canâ€™t,â€ said the Queen.: â€œItâ€™s jam
every other day: to-day isnâ€™t any other day,
â€œTI donâ€™t understand you,â€ said Alice. â€œItâ€™s
â€œThatâ€™s the effect of living backwards,â€
the Queen said kindly: â€œit always snakes
one a little giddy firstâ€”â€
â€œLiving backwards!â€ Alice repeated in
great astonishment. â€œInever heard of such
98 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œâ€”but thereâ€™s one great advantage in it,
that oneâ€™s memory works both ways.â€
â€œTâ€™m sure mine only works one way,â€ Alice
remarked. â€œI canâ€™t remember things before
â€œItâ€™s a poor sort of memory that only
works backwards,â€ the Queen remarked.
â€œWhat sort of things do you remember
best?â€ Alice ventured to ask.
â€œOh, things that happen the week after
next,â€ the Queen replied in a careless tone.
â€œFor instance, now,â€™ she went on, sticking a
large piece of plaster on her finger as she
spoke, â€œthereâ€™s the Kingâ€™s Messenger. Heâ€™s
in prison now, being punished: and the
trial doesnâ€™t even begin till next Wednesday :
and of course the crime comes last ofall.â€ |
â€œSuppose he never commits the crime?â€
â€œThat would be all the better, wouldnâ€™t
it?â€ the Queen said, as she bound the plas-
ter round her finger with a bit of ribbon.
Alice felt there was no denying Â¢hat. â€œOf
course it would be all the better,â€ she said:
â€œbut it wouldnâ€™t be all the better his being
â€œYou're wrong Â¢here, at any rate,â€ said the
Queen : â€œ were you ever punished ?â€
WOOL AND WATER. 99
â€œOnly for faults,â€ ad Alice.
â€œAnd you were all the better for it, I
know!â€ the Queen said triumphantly.
â€œ Yes, but then I Zad done the things I was
punished for,â€ said Alice: â€œthat makes al!
â€œBut if you hadn't done them,â€ the Queen
said, â€œthat would have been better still; bet-
tÃ©r, and better, and better!â€ Her voice went
â€˜noo THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
higher with each â€œ better,â€ till it got duite to
a squeak at last.
Alice was just beginning to say â€œThere's a
mistake somewhereâ€”,â€ when the Queen he-
gan screaming, so loud that she had to leave
the sentence unfinished. â€œOh, oh, oh!â€ :
shouted the Queen, shaking her hand about Â°
as if she wanted to shake it off â€œMy fin-
gerâ€™s bleeding! Oh, oh, oh, oh!â€
Her screams were so exactly like the |
whistle of a steam-engine, that Alice had to
hold both her hands:over her ears.
â€œWhat zs the matter?â€ she said, as soon as
there was a chance of making herself heard.
â€œHave you pricked your finger?â€
â€œT haven't pricked it yet,â€ the Queen said,
â€œbut I soon shallâ€”oh, oh, oh!â€
â€œWhen do you expect to do it?â€ Alice
asked, feeling very much inclined to laugh. |
â€œWhen I fasten my shawl again,â€ the
poor Queen groaned out: â€œthe brooch will
come undone directly. Oh, oh!â€ As she
said the words the brooch flew open, and the
Queen clutched wildly at it, and tried to
. clasp it again.
â€œTake care!â€ cried Alice, â€œYou're hold-
ing it all crooked!â€ And she caught at the:
brooch; but it was to late:-the pin: had
WOOL AND: WATER. 101
slipped, and the Queen had pricked her
Â«That accounts for the bleeding, you see,â€
she said to Alice with a smile. â€œNow you
understand the way things happen here.â€
â€œBut why donâ€™t you scream now?â€ Alice
asked, holding her hands ready to put over
her ears again.
â€œWhy, Iâ€™ve done all the screaming already,â€
said the Queen. â€œWhat would be the good
of having it all over again?â€ :
By this time it was getting light. â€œThe
crow-must have flown away, I think,â€ said
Alice: â€œIâ€™m so glad itâ€™s gone. I thought it
was the night coming on.â€
â€œJT wish 7 could manage to be glad!â€ the
Queen said. â€œOnly I never can remember
the rule. You must be very happy, living in
this wood, and being glad whenever you
â€œ Only it is so very lonely here!â€ Alice said
in a melancholy voice; and at the thought
of her loneliness two large tears came rolling
down her cheeks.
â€œOh, donâ€™t go on like that!â€ cried the poor
Queen, wringing her hands in despair.
â€œConsider what a great girl you are. Con-
sider what a long way you've come to-day.
Â¥â€”Through the Looking-Glass
Io2 â€™ THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Consider what oâ€™clock it is.â€™ Consider any-
thing, only donâ€™t cry!â€
Alice could not help laughing at this, even
in the midst of her tears. â€œCan you keep
from crying by considering things?â€ she
â€œThatâ€™s the way itâ€™s done,â€ the Queen
said with great decision: â€œnobody can do
two things at once, you know. Letâ€™s con-
sider your age to begin withâ€”how old arr
â€œTâ€™m seven and a half exactly.â€
Â«You needn't say â€˜exactually,â€™â€ the Queen
remarked: â€œI can believe it without that.
Now I'll give you something to believe. Iâ€™m
just one hundred and one, five months anda
- â€œT canâ€™t believe Â¢hat/â€ said Alice.
-Â«â€œCanâ€™t you?â€ the Queen said in a pitying
tone. â€œTry again: draw a long breath, and
shut your eyes.â€
Alice laughed. â€œThere's no use trying,â€
she said: â€œone cazâ€™t believe impossible
â€œT daresay you havenâ€™t had much prac-
tice,â€ said the Queen. â€œWhen I was your
age, Il always did it for half-an-hour a day.
Why, sometimes Iâ€™ve believed as many as
WOOL AND WATER. 103,
six impossible things before breakfast.
There goes the shawl again!â€
The brooch had come undone as she spoke,
and a sudden gust of wind blew the Queenâ€™s
shawl across a little brook. The Queen
spread out her arms again, and went flying
after it, and this time she succeeded in
catching it for herself. â€œIâ€™ve got it!â€ she
cried in atriumphant tone. â€œNow you shall
see me pin it on again, all by myself !â€
â€œThen I hope your finger is better now?â€
Alice said very politely, as she crossed the
little brook after the Queen.
â€œOh, much better!â€ cried the Queen, her
voice rising into a squeak as she went on.
â€œMuch be-etter! Be-etter! Be-e-e-etter!
Be-e-ehh!â€ The last word ended in a long
bleat, so like a sheep that Alice quite
She looked at the Queen, who seemed to
104 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
have suddenly wrapped herself up in wool,
Alice rubbed her eyes, and looked again.
She couldnâ€™t make out what had happened
atall. Was she in a shop? And was that
reallyâ€”was it really a sheep that was sitting
on the other side of the counter? Rub as
she would, she could make nothing more of
it: she was in a little dark shop, leaning with
her elbows on the counter, and opposite to
her was an old Sheep, sitting in an arm-
chair knitting, and every now and then leav-
ing off to look at her through a great pair
Â« What is it you want to buy?â€ the Sheep
said at last, looking up for a moment from
â€œI donâ€™t guzte know yet,â€ Alice said very
gently. â€œI should lke to look all round
me first, if I might.â€
â€œYou may look in front of you, and on
both sides, if you like,â€ said the Sheep ; â€œ but
you canâ€™t look a# round youâ€”unless youâ€™ve
got eyes at the back of your head.â€
But these, as it happened, Alice had zot
got: so she contented herseif with turning
round, looking at the shelves as she came to
The shop seemed to be full of all manner
WOOL AND WATER. 105
of curious thingsâ€”but the oddest part of
it all was, that whenever she looked hard
at any shelf, to make out exactly what it
had on it, that particular shelf was
always quite empty: though the others
106 + THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. ~
round it were crowded as full as they could
â€œThings flow about so here!â€ she said at
last in a plaintive tone, after she had spent a
minute or so in vainly pursuing a large
bright thing, that looked sometimes like a
doll and sometimes like a work-box, and
was always in the shelf next above the one
she was looking at. â€œAnd this one is the.
most provoking of allâ€”but I'll tell you
whatâ€”â€ she added, as a sudden thought
struck her, â€œI'll follow it up to the very top
shelf of all. Itll puzzle it to go through the
ceiling, I expect!â€
But even this plan failed: the â€˜thingâ€™
went through the ceiling as quietly as
possible, as if it were quite used to it.
-â€œ Are â€˜you a child or a teetotum?â€ the
Sheep said, as she took up another pair of
needles. â€œYou'll make me giddy soon, if
you go on turning round like that.â€ She
was now working with fourteen pairs at
once, and Alice couldnâ€™t help looking at her
in great astonishment.
â€œHow can she knit with so many?â€ the
puzzled child thought to herself. â€œShe gets
more and more like a porcupine every
WOOL AND WATER.
z08 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œYes, a littleâ€”but not on landâ€”and not
with needles â€ Alice was beginning to
say, when suddenly the needles turned into
oars in her hands, and she found they were
in a little boat, gliding along between banks:
so there was nothing for it but to do her
â€œFeather! cried the Sheep, as she took up
another pair of needles.
This didnâ€™t sound like a remark that
needed any answer, so Alice said nothing,
but pulled away. There was something very
queer about the water, she thought, as every
now and then the oars got fast in it, and
would hardly come out again.
â€œFeather! Feather!â€- the Sheep cried
again, taking more needles. â€œYou'll be
catching a crab directly.â€
Â«A-dear little crab!â€ thought Alice. â€œI
should like that.â€
â€œDidnâ€™t you hear me say â€˜Featherâ€™?â€ the
Sheep cried angrily, taking up quite a bunch
â€œIndeed J did,â€ said Alice: â€œ youâ€™ve said it
very oftenâ€”and very loud. Please, where
are the crabs?â€
â€œIn the water, of course!â€ said the Sheep,
WOOL AND WATER. 109g
sticking some of the needles into her hair, as
her hands were full. â€œFeather, I say!â€
â€œ Why do you say â€˜Featherâ€™ so often?â€
Alice asked at last, rather vexed. â€œIâ€™m not
â€œ You are,â€ said the Sheep: â€œyou're a little
This offended Alice a little, so there was
no more conversation for a minute or two,
while the boat glided gently on, sometimes
among beds of weeds (which made the oars
stick fast in the water, worse than ever), and
sometimes under trees, but always with the
same tall river-banks frowning over their
â€œOh, please! There are some scented.
rushes!â€ Alice cried in a sudden transport
of delight. â€œThere really areâ€”and such
Â«You needn't say â€˜pleaseâ€™ to me about â€™em,â€
the Sheep said, without looking up from her
knitting: â€œI didnâ€™t put â€™em there, and Iâ€™m
not going to take â€™em away.â€
â€œNo, but I meantâ€”please, may we wait
â€˜ arid pick some?â€ Alice pleaded. â€œIf you
donâ€™t mind stopping the boat for a minute.â€
â€œHow am / to stop it?â€ said the Sheep.
â€œIf you leave off rowing, it'll stop of itself.â€
110 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
So the boat was left to drift down the
â€˜stream as it would, till it glided gently in
among the waving rushes. And then the
little sleeves were carefully rolled up, and
the little arms were plunged in elbow-deep,
to get hold of the rushes a good long way
down before breaking them offâ€”and for a
while Alice forgot all about the Sheep and
the knitting, as she bent over the side of the
boat, with just the ends of her tangled hair
dipping into the waterâ€”while with bright
eager eyes she caught at one bunch after
another of the darling scented rushes.
â€œT only hope the boat wonâ€™t tipple over!â€
she said to herself. â€œOh, what a lovely one!
Only I couldnâ€™t quite reach it.â€ And it cer-
tainly did seem a little provoking (â€œalmost
as if it happened on purpose,â€ she thought)
that, though she managed to pick plenty of
beautiful rushes as the boat glided by, there
was always a more lovely one that she
â€œThe prettiest are always further!â€ she
said at last, with a sigh at the obstinacy of
the rushes in growing so far off, as with
flushed cheeks and dripping hair and hands,
she scrambled back into her place, and
began to arrange her new-found treasures.
WOOL AND WATER. Ill
What mattered it to her just then that the
rushes had begun to fade, and to lose all their
scent and beauty, from the very moment.
that she picked them? Even real scented
cushes, you know, last only a very little
whileâ€”and these, being dream-rushes,
melted away almost like snow, as they lay
in heaps at her feetâ€”but Alice hardly noticed
this, there were so many other curious
things to think about.
They hadnâ€™t gone much farther before the
blade of one of the oars got fast in the water
and wouldn't come out again (so Alice ex-
plained it afterwards), and the consequence
was that the handle of it caught her under
the chin, and, in spite of a series of shrieks
of â€˜ Oh, oh, oh!â€™ from poor Alice, it swept her
straight off the seat, and down among the
heap of rushes.
However, she wasnâ€™t a bit hurt, and was
soon up again: the Sheep went on with her
knitting all the while, just as if nothing had
happened. â€œThat was a nice crab you
caught!â€ she remarked, as Alice got back
into her place, very much relieved to find
herself still in the boat.
â€œWas it? I didnâ€™t see it,â€ said Alice, peep-
ing cautiously over the side of the boat into
112 THROUGH THE LOUKING-GLASS.
the dark water. â€œI wish it hadnâ€™t let go-~I
should so like a little crab to take home
with me!â€ But the sheep only laughed
scornfully, and went on with her knitting.
Â« Are there many crabs here?â€ said Alice,
â€œCrabs, and all sorts of things,â€ said the
Sheep: â€œplenty of choice, only make up
your mind. Now, what do you want to
â€œTo buyâ€ Alice echoed in a tone that
was half astonished and half frightenedâ€”
for the oars, and the boat, and the river, had
vanished all in a moment, and she was back
again in the little dark shop.
â€œJT should like to buy an egg, please,â€ she
said timidly. â€œHow do you sell them?â€
Â«Fivepence farthing for. oneâ€”twopence
for two,â€ the Sheep replied.
â€œThen two are cheaper than one?â€ Alice
said in a surprised tone, taking out her
â€œOnly you must eat them both, if you buy
two,â€ said the Sheep.
â€œThen I'll have one, please,â€ said Alice, as
she put the money down on the counter,
For she thought to herself, â€œThey muightnâ€™t
be at all nice, you know.â€
The Sheep took the money, and put #
WOOL AND WATER. Tie)
away in a box: then she said â€œI never put
things .into. peopleâ€™s- handsâ€”that would
never doâ€”you must get it for yourself.â€
And so saying, she went off to the other end
-of the shop, and set the egg upright on a
â€œT wonder why it wouldnâ€™t do?â€ thought
Alice, as she groped her way among the
tables and chairs, for the shop was very
dark towards the end. â€œThe egg seems to
get further away the more I walk towards
it. Let me see, is this a chair? Why itâ€™s
got branches, I declare! How very odd to
find trees growing here! And actually
hereâ€™s a little brook! Well, this is the very
queerest shop I ever saw!â€
So she went on, wondering more. and
more at every step, as everything turned
into a tree the moment she came up to it,
and she quite expected the egg to do the
CAC k ER aval,
However, the egg only got larger and
larger, and more and more human: when
she had come within a few yards of it, she
saw that it had eyes and a nose and mouth;
and when she had come close to it, she saw
clearly that it was HUMPTY DUMPTY
himself. â€œIt canâ€™t be anybody else!â€ she
Said: to: herself, â€œIâ€™m: â€˜as. Certaim of 1Â¢, as if
his name were written all over his face!â€
It might have been written a hundred
times, easily, on â€˜that enormous face.
Humpty Dumpty was sitting with his legs
crossed, like a Turk, on the top of a high
wallâ€”such a narrow one that Alice quite
wondered how he could keep his balanceâ€”
and, as his eyes were steadily fixed in the
opposite direction, and he didnâ€™t take the
least notice of her, she thought he must be
a stuffed figure after all.
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 115
Â«â€œ And how exactly like an egg he is!â€ she
said aloud, standing with her hands ready
to catch him, for she was every moment
expecting him to fall. _
â€œIt's very provoking,â€ Humpty Dumpty
said after a long silence, looking away from
Alice as he spoke, â€œto be called anâ€™ eg egâ€”
â€œT said you looked like an egg, Sin Alice
gently explained. â€œAnd some eggs are very
Dee you know,â€ she added, hoping to turn
ier remark into a sort of comphment.
â€œSome people,â€ said Humpty Dumpty,
looking away from her as usual, â€œhave no
more sense than a baby!â€
Alice didnâ€™t know what to say to this: it
wasn't at all like conversation, she thought,
as he never said anything to er ; in fact, his
last remark was evidently addressed to a
treeâ€”so she stood and softly pepe ated to
â€œ Hunipty Dungy sat ona wall:
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall,
All the Kingâ€™s horses and all the Kingâ€™s men
Couldn't put Humpty Dumpty in his place again.â€
â€œThat last line is much too long for the
poetry,â€ she added, almost out loud, forget-
ting that Humpty Dumpty would hear her.
116 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œDonâ€™t stand chattering to yourself like
that,â€ Humpty Dumpty said, looking at her
for the first time, â€œbut tell me your name
and your business.â€
â€œMy xzame is Alice, butâ€”â€
â€œJtâ€™s a stupid name enough!â€ Humpty
Dumpty interrupted impatiently. â€œWhat
does it mean?â€
â€œ Must a name mean something?â€ Alice
â€œOf course it must,â€ Humpty Dumpty said
with a short laugh: â€œmy name means the
shape I amâ€”and a good handsome shape it
is, too. With a name like yours, you might
be any shape almost.â€
â€œWhy do you sit out here all alone?â€ said
Alice, not wishing to begin an argument.
Â«Why, because thereâ€™s nobody with me!â€
cried: Humpty Dumpty. â€œDid-you think I
didnâ€™t know the answer to Â¢hat?â€ Ask
Â«Donâ€™t you think you'd be safer down on
the ground?â€ Alice went on, not with any
idea of making another riddle, but simply in
her good-natured anxiety for the queer crea-
ture. â€œThat wall is so very narrow!â€
â€œWhat tremendously easy riddles you.
ask!â€ Humpty Dumpty growled out. â€œ Of
HUMPTY DUMPTY. IL]
course J donâ€™t think so! Why, if ever I adzd
fall offâ€”which thereâ€™s no chance ofâ€”but z/I
didâ€”â€ Here he pursed up his lips, and
looked so solemn and grand that Alice could
hardly help laughing. â€œ //Idid fall,â€ he went
on, â€œthe King has promised meâ€”ah, you may
turn pale, if you like! You didnâ€™t think I
was going to say that, did you? The King
has promised meâ€”with his very own mouthâ€”toâ€”
â€œTo send all his horses and all his men,â€
Alice interrupted, rather unwisely.
â€œ Now I declare thatâ€™s too bad!â€ Humpey
Dumpty cried, breaking into a sudden pas-
sion. â€œ You've been listening at doorsâ€”arid
behind treesâ€”and down chimneysâ€”or you
- couldnâ€™t have known it!â€
â€œT haven't, indeed!â€ Alice said very
gently. â€œItâ€™s in a bookâ€™
â€œAh, well! They may write such things
in a Jook,â€™ Humpty Dumpty said in a calmer
tone. â€œThat's what you call a History of
England, that is. Now, take a good look at
me! Iâ€™m one that has spoken to a King, /
~ am: mayhap you'll never see such another :
and to show you Iâ€™m not proud, you may
shake hands with me!â€ And he grinned
almost from ear to ear, as he leant forwards
' 8â€”Through the Looking-Glass
118 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
(and as nearly as possible fell off the wall in
doing so) and offered Alice his hand. She
watched him a little anxiously as she took
it. â€œIf he smtled much more, the ends of
his mouth might meet behind,â€ she thought:
â€œand then I donâ€™t know what would happen
to his head! Iâ€™m afraid it would come off!â€
â€œYes, all his horses and all his men,â€
Humpty Dumpty went on. â€œThey'd pick
me up again in a minute, Ã©dey would! How-
ever, this conversation is going on a little:
too fast: letâ€™s go back to the last remark
â€œIâ€™m afraid I canâ€™t quite remember it,â€™
Alice said very politely.
â€œIn that case we start fresh,â€ said Hump-
ty Dumpty, â€œand itâ€™s my turn to choose a
subjeetâ€”â€ (â€œHe talks about it just asifit was ..
a game!â€ thought Alice.) â€œSo hereâ€™s a ques-
tion for you. How old did you say you
Alice made a short calculation, and said
â€œSeven years and six months.â€
â€œWrong!â€ Humpty Dumpty exclaimed
triumphantly. â€œYou never said a word like
â€œT thought you meant â€˜How old are you?â€™â€
Alice explained, ;
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 119
I Mile = ols
â€œIf I'd meant that,
Iâ€™d have said it,â€ said
Alice didnâ€™t want
to begin another ar-
gument, so she said
â€œSeven years and
six months!â€ Humpty
uncomfortable sort of
age. Nowifyouâ€™d asked my advice, Iâ€™d have
said â€˜Leave offat sevenâ€™â€”but itâ€™s too late now.â€
120 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œJ never ask advice about growing,â€ Alice
â€œToo proud?â€ the other inquired.
Alice felt even more indignant at this sug-
gestion. â€œI mean,â€ she said, â€œthat one canâ€™t
help growing older.â€ ;
â€œ One canâ€™t, perhaps,â€ said Humpty Dump-
ty, â€œbut Ã©wo can. With proper assistance,
you might have left off at seven.â€
Â«What a beautiful belt you've got on!â€
Alice suddenly, remarked. (They had had
quite enough of the subject of age, she
thought: and if they really were to take turns
in choosing subjects, it was her turn now.)
Â« At least,â€ she corrected herself on second
thoughts, â€œa beautiful cravat, I should have
saidâ€”no, a belt, I meanâ€”I beg your pardon!â€
she added in dismay, for Humpty Dumpty
looked thoroughly offended, and she began
to wish she hadnâ€™t chosen that subject. â€œIf
only I knew,â€ she thought to herself, â€œ which
was neck and which was waist!â€
Evidently Humpty Dumpty was very
angry, though he said nothing for a minute
or two. When he azd speak again, it was
in a deep growl.
â€œIt is aâ€”mostâ€”provokingâ€”thing,â€ he said
HUMPTY DUMPTY. Tear
at last, â€œwhen a person doesnâ€™t know a
cravat from a belt!â€ ,
â€œJ knowitâ€™s very ignorant of me,â€ Alice
said, in so humble a tone that Humpty
â€œItâ€™s a cravat, child, and a beautiful one,
as you say. Itâ€™sa present from the White
King and Queen. There now!â€
Â«Ts it really?â€ said Alice, quite pleased to
find that she ad chosen a good subject,
after all. .
Â«They gave it me,â€ Humpty Dumpty con-
tinued thoughtfully, as he crossed one knee
over the other and clasped his hands round
it, â€œthey gave it meâ€”for an un-birthday
â€œIT beg your pardon?â€ Alice said with a
â€œIâ€™m not offended said Humpty Dumpty.
Â«â€œT mean, what zsan un-birthday present?â€
Â«A present given when it isnâ€™t your
birthday of course.â€
Alice considered alittle. â€œI like birthday
presents best,â€ she said at last.
â€œYou donâ€™t know what youre talking
about!â€ cried Humpty Dumpty. â€œHow
many days are there in a year?â€
â€œThree hundred and sixty-five,â€ said Alice.
122 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Â«And how many birthdays have you?â€
â€œ And if you take one from three hundred
and sixty-five, what remains?â€
â€œ Three hundred and sixty-four, of course.â€
Â«Humpty Dumpty looked doubtful. â€œI'd
rather see that done on paper,â€ he said.
Alice couldnâ€™t help smiling as she took out
her memorandum book, and worked the
sum for him :
Humpty Dumpty took the book, and
looked at it carefully. â€œThat seems to be
done rightâ€”â€™â€ he began.
â€œYou're holding it upside down!â€ Alice
â€œTo be sure I was!â€ Humpty Dumpty
said gaily, as she turned it round for him:
â€œT thought it looked alittle queer. Asl was
saying, that seems to be done rightâ€”though I
haven't time to look it over thoroughly just
nowâ€”and that shows that there are three
hundred and sixty-four days when you
might get unbirthday-presentsâ€”.
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 123
â€œCertainly,â€ said Alice.
Â«And only one for birthday presents, you
know. There's glory for you!â€
â€œJT donâ€™t know what you mean by colonvae
Humpty Dumpty smiled contemptuously.
â€œOf course you donâ€™tâ€”till I tell you. I
meant â€˜there's anice knock-down argument
Â«But â€˜gloryâ€™ doesnâ€™t mean â€˜a nice knock-
down argument, â€ Alice objected.
Â«When / use a word,â€ Humpty Dumpty
said in rather a scornful tone, â€œit means just
what I choose it to meanâ€”neither more nor
â€œThe question â€œis,â€ said Alice, â€œ whether
you caw make words mean so many different
â€œThe question is,â€ said Humpty Dumpty,
Â«â€œ whichis to be masterâ€”thatâ€™s all.â€
Alice was to much puzzled to say any-
thing, so after a minute Humpty Dumpty
began again. â€œTheyâ€™ve a temper, some Ot
themâ€”particularly verbs, theyâ€™re the proud-
estâ€”adjectives you can do anything with,
but not verbsâ€”however, can manage the
whole lot ofthem! Impenetrability! That's
124 THROUGH THE FOORING- GIA SS;
â€œWould you tell me, please,â€ said tees
â€œwhat that means?â€
â€œNow you talk like a reasonable child,â€
said Humpty Dumpty, looking very much |
pleased, â€œT meant by â€˜impenetrabilityâ€™ that
we've had enough of that subject, and it -
would be just as â€œwell if you'd mention what
you mean to do next, as I suppose you donâ€™t
mean to stop here all the rest of your life.â€ â€”
Â«â€œThatâ€™s a great deal to make one word
mean,â€ Alice said in a thoughtful tone.
â€œWhen I make a word do a lot of work
like that,â€ said Humpty Dumpty, â€œ I always
pay it extra.â€
â€œOh!â€ said Alice. She was too much ~
puzzled to make any other remark.
â€œAh, you should seeâ€™em come round me
of a Saturday night,â€ Humpty Dumpty went
on, wagging his head gravely from side to
side: â€œfor to get their wages, you kriow.â€
_ (Alice didnâ€™t.venture to ask what he paid
them with; and so you see I canâ€™t tell you.)
â€œYou seem very clever at explaining
words, Sir,â€ said Alice, â€œWould you kindly
tell me the meaning of the poem called â€˜Jab-
â€˜cLetâ€™s hear it,â€ said Humpty Dumpty. â€œ]
can explain all the poems that ever were in-
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 125
ventedâ€”and a good many that havenâ€™t been
invented just yet.â€
â€˜This sounded very hopeful, so Alice re-
peated the first voice:
â€œâ€œ* Twas brillig, and the slithy toves
Did gyre and gimble in the wabe:
All mimsy were the borogoves,
And she mome raths outgrabe.â€
Â«â€œThatâ€™s enough to begin with,â€ Humpty
Dumpty interrupted: â€œthere are plenty of
hard words there. â€˜Zrdligâ€™ means four
o'clock in the afternoonâ€”the time when you
begin Ã©rozling things for dinner.â€
â€œThat'll do very well,â€ said Alice: â€œand
â€œWell, â€˜slithyâ€™ means â€˜lithe and slimy.
â€˜Lithe* is the same as â€˜active. You see itâ€™s
like a portmanteauâ€”there are two meanings
packed up into one word.â€
â€œT see it now,â€ Alice remarked thought-
â€˜fully: â€œand what are â€˜dovesâ€™ ?â€
Â«Well, â€˜dovesâ€™ are something hke badgersâ€”
â€˜theyâ€™re something like Lizardsâ€”and they're
â€˜something like corkscrews.â€
â€œThey must be very curious-looking crea-
126 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œThey are that,â€™ said Humpty Dumpty,
â€œalso they make their nests under sun-dials
--also they live on cheese.â€
Â« And whatâ€™s to â€˜gyreâ€™ and to â€˜gzmbleâ€™?â€
â€œTo â€˜gyreâ€™ is to go round and round like
a gyroscope. To â€˜gimÃ©bleâ€™ is to make holes
like a gimblet.â€
â€œ And â€˜the wabeâ€™ is the grass-plot round a
sun-dial, I suppose?â€ said Alice, surprised at
her own ingenuity.
â€œOf course it is. Itâ€™s called â€˜wabe, you
know, because it goes a long way before it,
and a long way behind itâ€”â€
â€œAnd a long way beyond it on each aiaes
â€œExactly so. Well then, â€˜ mzmsyâ€™ isâ€˜ flimsy
and miserableâ€™ (thereâ€™s another portmanteau
for you). And a â€˜dorogoveâ€™ is a thin shabby-
looking bird with its feathers sticking out
all roundâ€”something like a live mop.â€
â€œAnd then â€˜ome rathsâ€™?â€ said Alice. â€œIâ€™m
afraid I'm giving you a great deal of
â€œWell, aâ€˜vathâ€™ is a sort of green pig: but
â€˜momeâ€™ 1m not certain about. I think itâ€™s
short for â€˜from homeâ€™â€”meaning that theyâ€™d
lost their way, you know.â€
â€œ And what does â€˜ ouÃ©grabeâ€™ mean?â€
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 127
i â€˜4 iD Ly
DEP sagit, p7
Ftp a Mee Ket 3 pao
â€œWell â€˜outgribingâ€™ is something between
bellowing and whistling, with a kind of
128. â€™ THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
sneeze in the middle: however, you'll hear
it done, maybeâ€”down in the wood yonderâ€”
and when you've once heard it you'll be
quite content. Whoâ€™s been repeating all that
hard stuff to you?â€
â€œT read it ina book,â€ said Alice. â€œBut I
had some poetry repeated to me, much easier
than that, byâ€”Tweedledee, I think it was.â€
â€œAs to poetry, you know,â€ said Humpty
Dumpty, stretching out one of his great
hands, â€œ 7can repeat poetry as well as other
folk, if it comes to thatâ€”â€™â€
â€œOh, it needn't come to that!â€ Alice
hastily said, hoping to keep him from be;
Â«The piece Iâ€™m going to repeat,â€ he went
on without noticing her remark, â€œwas
written entirely for your amusement.â€
Alice felt that in that case she really ought
toâ€˜listen to it, so she sat down, and said
â€œThank youâ€ rather sadly. ;
â€˜* In winter, when the fields are white,
I sing this song for your deligntâ€”
only I donâ€™t sing it,â€ he added, as an explain
â€œT see you don't,â€ said Alice.
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 129
st If you can see whether Iâ€™m singing or not,
you've sharper eyes. than most,â€™ Humpty
Dumpty remarked severely. - Alice was
â€œIn spring, when woods are getting green,
LU try and tell you what I mean.â€
â€œThank you very much,â€ said Alice.
â€˜In summer, when the days are long,
Perhaps you'll understand the song:
Ln Autumn, when the leaves are brown,
Take pen and ink, and write wt down,â€
Â«Twill, if I can remember it so long,â€ said
â€œYou needn't go on making remarks hke
that,â€™ Humpty Dumpty said: â€œtheyâ€™re not
sensible, and they put me out.â€
â€œI sent a message to the fish:
I told them â€˜ This 1s what T wish.â€™
The little fishes of the sea,
They sent an answer back to me.
130 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
The little fishes answer was
â€˜We cannot do it, Sir, because-â€”â€”'
â€œIâ€™m afraid I donâ€™t quite understand,â€ said
â€œIg gets easier further on, Humpty.
â€˜T sent to them again to say
â€˜Tt will be better to obey.â€™
The fishes answered with a grin,
Why, what a temper you are in}?
I told them once, I told them twee:
They would not listen to advice.
I took a kettle large and new,
Fit for the deed I had to do.
Uy heart went hop, my heart went thump ;
I filled the kettle at the pump.
Then some one came to me and sata,
â€˜ The little fishes are in bed.â€™
I said to him, I said it plain,
â€˜Then you must wake them up againâ€™
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 133
L said it very loud and clear ;
L went and shouted in his ear.â€
Humpty Dumpty raised his voice almost
to a scream as he repeated this verse, and
â€˜â€œ* But he was very stiff and proud ;
He said * You needn't shout so loud fâ€
132 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
And he was very proud and stiff ;
fe said â€˜ I'd go and wake them, tfâ€”
LI took a corkscrew from the shelf ;
Lf went to wake them up myself.
And when I found the door was locked,
L pulled and pushed and kicked and knocked,
And when I found the door was shut,
Lf tried to turn the handle, butâ€”â€
There was a long pause.
â€œTs that all?â€ Alice timidly asked.
elDatsevalle â€œsaid iumotys. Dumpuys
This was rather sudden, Alice thought:
but, after such a very strong hint that she
ought to be going, she felt that it would
hardly be civil to stay. So she got up, and
held out her hand. â€œGood-bye, till we meet
again!â€ she said as cheerfully as she could.
â€œT shouldnâ€™t know you again if we did
meet,â€™ Humpty Dumpty repliedin a discon-
tented tone, giving her one of his fingers to.
shake; â€œ you're so exactly like other people.â€
â€œThe face is what one goes by, generally,â€
Alice remarked in a thoughtful tone.
HUMPTY DUMPTY. 133
â€œThatâ€™s just what I complain of,â€ said
Humpty Dumpty. â€œYour face is the same
as everybody hasâ€”the two eyes, soâ€”â€™
(marking their places in the air with his
thumb) â€œnose in the middle, mouth under.
[t's always the same. Now if you had the
two eyes on the same side of the nose, for
instanceâ€”or the mouth at the topâ€”that
would be some help.â€
~ â€œTt wouldnâ€™t look nice,â€ Alice objected..
But Humpty Dumpty only shut his eyes and
said â€œ Wait till youâ€™ve tried.â€
Alice waited a minute to see if he would -
speak again, but as he never opened his eyes
or took any further notice of her, she said
â€œGood-bye!â€ once more, and, getting no an-
swer to this, she quietly walked away: but
she couldn't help saying to herself as she
went, â€œOf all the unsatisfactoryâ€”â€ (she re-
peated this aloud, as it was a great comfort
to have such a long word to say) â€œof all the
unsatisfactory people I ever metâ€”â€™ She
never finished the sentence, for at this mo-
ment a heavy crash shook the forest from
end to end.
gâ€”TLhrough the Looking-Glass
CREAT AVE Reever:
THE LION AND THE UNICORN.
THE next moment soldiers came running
through the wood, at first in twos and
threes, then ten or twenty together, and at
last in such crowds that they seemed to fill
the whole forest. Alice got behind a tree,
for fear of being run over, and watched
them go by.
She thought that in all her life she had
never seen soldiers so uncertain on their
feet: they were always tripping over some-.
thing or other, and whenever one went
down, several more always fell over him, so
that the ground was soon covered with little
heaps of men.
Then came the horses. Having four feet,
these managed rather better than the foot-
soldiers: but even Â¢hey stumbled now and
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 135
Dibltln ny, .<3 ered MeesAa?.
then; and it seemed to bea regular rule that,
whenever a horse stumbled, the rider fell off
136 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
instantly. The confusion got worse every
moment, and Alice was very glad to get out
of the wood into an open place, where she
found the White King seated on the ground,
busily writing in his memorandom-book.
â€œIâ€™ve sent them all!â€ the King cried in a
tone of delight, on seeing Alice. â€œDid you
happen to meet any soldiers, my dear, as
you came through the wood ?â€
â€œYes, I did,â€ said Alice: â€œseveral thousand,
I should think.â€ .
â€œFour thousand two hundred and seven,
thatâ€™s the exact number,â€ the King said,
referring to his book. â€œI couldnâ€™t send all
the horses, you know, because two of them
are wantedin the game. And I haven't sent
the two Messengers, either. Theyâ€™re both
gone to the town. Just look along the road,
and tell me if you can see either of them.â€
. â€œI see nobody on the road,â€ said Alice.
â€œI only wish / had such eyes,â€ the King
remarked in a fretful tone. â€œTo be able to
see Nobody! And at that distance too!
Why, itâ€™s as much as J/ can do to see real
people, by this ight!â€
All this was lost on Alice, who was still
looking intently along the road, shading her
eyes with one hand. â€œf see somebody
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 137
now!â€ she exclaimed at last. â€œBut heâ€™s
coming very slowlyâ€”and what curious atti-
tudes he goes into!â€ (For the Messenger
kept skipping up and down, and wriggling
like an eel, as he came along, with his great
hands spread out like fans on each side.)
â€œNot at all,â€ said the King. â€œHe's an
Anglo-Saxon Messengerâ€”and those are
Anglo-Saxon attitudes. He only does them
when heâ€™s happy. His name is Haigha.â€
(He pronounced it so as to rhyme with
â€œT love my Jove with an H,â€ Alice couldnâ€™t
help beginning, â€œbecause he is Happy. I
hate him with an H, because he is Hideous.
| fed him withâ€”withâ€”with Ham sand-
wiches and Hay. His name is Haigha, and
â€œHe lives on the Hill,â€™ the King remarked
simply, without the least idea that he was
joining in the game, while Alice was still
hesitating for the name of a town hegin-
ning with H. â€œThe other Messengerâ€™s called
Hatta. Imust have Ã©wo, you knowâ€”to come
and go. One to come, and one to go.â€
â€œTI beg your pardon?â€ said Alice.
â€œTt isnâ€™t respectable to beg,â€ said the King.
â€œT only meant that I didnâ€™t understand,â€
138 THROUGH THE LCOKING-GLASS.
said Alice. â€œWhy one to come and one ta
â€œDon't I tell you?â€ the King repeated im-
patiently. â€œI must have Â¢woâ€”to fetch and
carry. One tofetch, and one to carry.â€
At this moment the Messenger arrived:
he was far too much out of breath to say a
word, and could only wave his hands about,
and make the most fearful faces at the poor
â€œThis young lady loves you with an H,â€
the King said, introducing Alice in the hope
of turning off the Messengers attention from
himselfâ€”but it was no useâ€”the Anglo-Saxon
attitudes only got more extraordinary every
moment, while the great eyes rolled wildly
from side to side.
â€œYou alarm me!â€ said the King. â€œI teel
faintâ€”Give mea ham sandwich!â€ _
On which the Messenger, to Aliceâ€™s great
amusement, opened a bag that hung round
his neck, and handed a sandwich to the
King, who devoured it greedily.
â€œAnother sandwich!â€ said the King.
â€œThereâ€™s nothing but hay left now,â€ the
Messenger said, peeping into the bag.
â€œHay, then,â€ the King murmured in a
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 139
Alice was glad to see that it revived hima
good deal. â€œThere's nothing like eating hay
when you're faint,â€ he remarked to her, as he
â€œ] should think throwing cold water over
you would be better,â€ Alice suggested : â€œâ€”or
â€œTI didnâ€™t say there was nothing Jetter,â€
the King replied. â€œI said there was noth-
140 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GZLASS.
ing /ke it.â€™ Which Alice did not venture
â€œWho did you pass on the road?â€ the
King went on, holding out his hand to the
Messenger for some more hay.
â€œNobody,â€ said the Messenger.
â€œQuite right,â€ said the King: â€œthis young
lady saw him too. So of course Nobody
walks slower than you.â€
â€œIT do my best,â€ the Messenger said in a
sullen tone. â€œIâ€™m sure nobody walks much
faster than I do!â€
â€œ He canâ€™t do that,â€ said the King, â€œor else
heâ€™d have been here first. However, now
you've got your breath, you may tell us
whatâ€™s happened in the town.â€
â€œTl whisper it,â€ said the Messenger, put-
ting his hands to his mouth in the shape of
a trumpet and stooping so as to get close to
the Kingâ€™s ear. Alice was sorry for this, as
she wanted to hear the news too. However,
instead of whispering, he simply shouted at
the top of his voice â€œTheyâ€™re at it again!â€
â€œDo you call Â¢Aat a whisper?â€ cried the
poor King, jumping up and shaking himself
â€œTf you do such a thing again, [ll have you
buttered! It went through and through my
head like an earthquake!â€
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 14t
â€œIt would have to be a very tiny earth-
quake!â€ thought Alice. â€œWho are at it
again?â€ she ventured to ask.
â€œWhy, the Lion and the Unicorn, of
course,â€ said the King.
â€œFighting for the crown?â€
â€œYes, to be sure,â€ said the King: â€œand
the best of the joke is, that itâ€™s my crown all
the while! Letâ€™s run and see them.â€ And
they trotted off, Alice repeating to herself, as
she ran, the words of the old song:
** The Lion and the Unicorn were fighting for the crown:
Lhe Lion beat the Unicorn all round the town.
Some gave then white bread, some gave them brown ;
Some gave them plum-cake and drummed them out of
â€œDoesâ€”the oneâ€”that winsâ€”get the
crown?â€ she asked, as well as she could,
for the run was putting her quite out of
â€œDear me, no!â€ said the King. â€œWhat
â€œWould youâ€”be good enough,â€ Alice
panted out, after running a little further,
â€œto stop a minuteâ€”just to getâ€”oneâ€™s breath
142 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. ~
â€œTm good enough,â€ the King said, â€œ only
I'm not strong enough. You see,a minute
goes by so fearfully quick. You might as
well try to stop a Bandersnatch!â€
Alice had no more breath for talking, so
they trotted on in silence, till they come in
sight of a great crowd, in the middle of
which the Lion and Unicorn were fighting.
They were in such a cloud of dust, that at
first Alice could not make out which was
which: but she soon managed to distinguish
the Unicorn by his horn.
They placed themselves close to where
Hatta, the other Messenger, was standing
watching the fight, with a cup of tea in one
hand and a piece of bread-and-butter in the
â€œHeâ€™s only just out of prison, and he
hadn't finished his tea when he was sent in,â€
Haigha whispered to Alice: â€œand they only
give them oyster-shells in thereâ€” go you see
heâ€™s very hungry and thirsty. How are you,
dear child?â€ he went on, putting his arm
affectionately round Hattaâ€™s neck.
Hatta looked round and nodded, and went
on with his bread-and-butter.
â€œWere you happy in prison, dear child?â€
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 143
Hatta looked round once more, and this
time a tear or two trickled down his cheek:
but not a word would he say.
â€œSpeak, canâ€™t you!â€ Haigha cried impa-
Se Ae ee Lee
ie Lp i. ores
oS apa hye Liber oa es
tiently. But Hatta only munched away, and
drank some more tea.
â€œ Speak, wonâ€™t you!â€ cried the King. â€œ How
are they getting on with the fight?â€
Hatta made a desperate effort, and swal-
lowed a large piece of bread-and-butter.
144 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Â«They're getting on very well,â€ he said in a
choking voice: â€œ each of them has been down
about eighty-seven times.â€
â€œThen I suppose they'll soon bring the
white bread and the brown?â€ Alice ventured
â€œItâ€™s waiting for â€™em now,â€ said Hatta:
â€œthis is a bit of it as Iâ€™m eating.â€
There was a pause in the fight just then,
and the Lion and the Unicorn sat down,
panting, while the King called out â€œTen
minutesallowed for refreshments!â€ Haigha
and Hatta set to work at once, carrying
round trays of white and brown bread.
Alice took a piece to taste, but it was very
e I donâ€™t think theyâ€™ll fight any more to-
day,â€ the King said to Hatta : â€œgo and order
the drums to begin.â€ And Hatta went
bounding away like a grasshopper.
For a minute or two Alice stood silent,
watching him. Suddenly she brightened up.
â€œLook, look!â€ she cried, pointing eagerly.
â€œThereâ€™s the White Queen running across
the country! She came flying out of the
wood over yonderâ€”How fast those Queens
Â«â€œThereâ€™s some enemy after her, no doubt,â€
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 145
the King said, without even looking round.
Â«That woodâ€™s full of them.â€
â€œBut arenâ€™t you going to run and help
her?â€ Alice asked, very much surprised at
his taking it so quietly.
â€œNo use,no use!â€ said the King. â€œShe
runs so fearfully quick. You might as well
try to catch a Bandersnatch! But I'll make
a memorandum about her, if you likeâ€”Sheâ€™s
a dear good creature,â€ he repeated softly to
himself, as he opened his memorandum-
book. â€œDo you spell â€˜creatureâ€™ with a
At this moment the Unicorn sauntered by
them, with his hands in his pockets. â€œI
had the best of it this time?â€ he said to the
King, just glancing at him as he passed.
Â«A â€œlittleâ€”a little,â€ the King replied,
rather nervously. â€œYou shouldn't have
run him through with your horn, you
â€œTt didnâ€™t hurt him,â€ the Unicorn said
carelessly, and he was going on, when his
eye happened to fall upon Alice: he turned
round instantly, and stood for some time
looking at her with an air of the deepest dis-
â€œÂ« Whatâ€”isâ€”this?â€ he said at last.
146 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œThis is a child!â€ Haigha replied eagerly,
coming in front of Alice to introduce her,
and spreading out both his hands towards
her in an Anglo-Saxon attitude. â€œWe only
found it to-day. Itâ€™s as large as life, and
twice as natural!â€
â€œT always thought they were fabulous
monsters!â€ said the Unicorn. â€œIs it alive?â€
â€œTt can talk,â€ said Haigha, solemnly.
The Unicorn looked dreamily at Alice,
ang saicdeÂ« halle. clic
Alice could not help her lips curling up
into a smile as she began: â€œDo you know,
Ialways thought Unicorns were fabulous
monsters, too! I never saw one alive
â€œWell, now that we have seen each other,â€
said the Unicorn, â€œif you'll believe in me,
I'll believe in you. Is that a bargain?â€
â€œYes, if you like,â€ said Alice.
â€œCome, fetch out the plum-cake, old man!â€
the Unicorn went on, turning from her to
the King. â€œNone of your brown bread for
â€œ Certainlyâ€”certainly!â€ the King mut-
tered, and beckoned to Haigha. â€œOpen theâ€™
bag!â€ he whispered. â€œQuick! Not that
oneâ€”thatâ€™s full of hay!â€
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 149
Haigha took a large cake out of the bag,
and gave it to Alice to hold, while he got
out a dish and carving-knife. How they all
came out of it Alice couldnâ€™t guess. It was
just like a conjuring-trick, she thought.
The Lion had joined them while this was
going on: he looked very tired and sleepy,
and his eyes were half shut. â€œ Whatâ€™s this!â€
he said, blinking lazily at Alice, and speak-
148 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
ing in a deep hollow tone that sounded like
the tolling of a great bell. :
â€œAh, what zs it, now?â€ the Unicorn cried
eagerly. â€œYou'll never guess! /couldnâ€™t.â€
The Lion looked at Alice wearily. â€œAre
you animalâ€”or vegetableâ€”or mineral?â€ he
said, yawning at every other word.
â€œIt's a fabulous monster!â€ the Unicorn
cried out, before Alice could reply.
â€œThen hand round the plum-cake, Mon-
ster,â€ the Lion said, lying down and putting
his.chin on his paws. â€œAnd sit down, both
of you,â€ (to the King and the Unicorn): â€œfair
play with the cake, you know!â€
The King was evidently very uncomfort-
able at having to sit down between the two
great creatures; but there was no other place
â€œWhat a fight we might have for the
crown, zow /â€ the Unicorn said, looking sly-
ly up at the crown, which the poor King was
nearly shaking off his head, he trembled so
â€œT should win easy,â€ said the Lion.
â€œTâ€™m not so sure of that,â€ said the Unicorn.
â€œWhy, I beat you all round the town, you
chicken!â€ the Lion replied angrily, half get-
ting up as he spoke.
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. 149
Here the King interrupted, to prevent the
quarrel going on: he was very nervous, and
his voice quite quivered. â€œAll round the
town?â€ he said. â€œThatâ€™s a good long way.
Did you go by the old bridge,or the market-
place? You get the best view by the old
â€œTm sure I donâ€™t know,â€ the Lion growled
out as he lay down again. â€œThere was too
much dust to see anything. What a time
the Monster is, cutting up that cake!â€
Alice had seated herself on the bank of a
little brook, with the great dish on her knees,
and was sawing away diligently with the
knife. â€œItâ€™s very provoking!â€ she said, in
reply to the Lion (she was getting quite
used to being called â€˜the Monsterâ€™). â€œIâ€™ve
cut several slices already, but they always
join on again!â€
â€œ You donâ€™t know how to manage Looking-
glass cakes,â€ the Unicorn remarked. â€˜Hand
it round first, and cut it afterwards.â€
This sounded nonsense, but Alice very
obediently got up, and carried the dish
round, and the cake divided itself into three
pieces as she did so. â€œ Mow cut it up,â€ said
the Lion, as she returned to her place with
the empty dish.
roâ€”Through the Lookirg-GAass
150 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œT say, this isnâ€™t fair!â€ cried the Unicorn,
as Alice sat with the knife in her hand, very
much puzzled how to begin. â€œThe Monster
has given the Lion twice as much as me!â€
â€œSheâ€™s kept none for herself, anyhow,â€
said the Lion. â€œDo you like plum-cake,
But before Alice could answer him, the
Where the noise came from she couldnâ€™t
make out: the air seemed full of it, and it
rang through and through her head till she
felt quite deafened. She started to her feet
and sprang across the little brook in terror,
and had just time to see the Lion and the
Unicorn rise to their feet, with angry looks
at being interrupted in their feast, before
she dropped to her knees, and put her hands
THE LION AND THE UNICORN. I51
over her ears, vainly trying to shut out the
â€œIf Â¢hat doesnâ€™t â€˜drum them out of town,â€™
she thought to herself â€œ nothing ever will!â€
â€œ17's MY OWN INVENTION.â€
Arter a while the noise seemed gradually
to die away, till all was dead silence, and
Alice lifted up her head in some alarm.
There was no one to be seen, and her first
thought was that she must have been dream-
ing about the Lion and the Unicorn and
those queer Anglo-Saxon Messengers. How-
ever, there was the great dish still lying at
her feet, on which she had tried to cut the
the plum-cake. â€œSo I wasnâ€™t dreaming, after _
all,â€ she said to herself, â€œunlessâ€”unless
we're all part of thesame dream. Only I do
hope itâ€™s my dream, and not the Red Kings!
I donâ€™t like belonging to another personâ€™s
- dream,â€ she went on ina rather complaining
tone: â€œIâ€™ve a great mind to go and wake
him, and see what happens!â€
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 153
At this moment her thoughts were inter-
rupted by a loud shouting of â€œ Ahoy! Ahoy!
Check!â€ and a Knight dressed in crimson
armour, came galloping down upon her,
brandishing a great club. Just as he reached
her, the horse stopped suddenly: â€œ You're my
prisoner!â€ the Knight cried, as he tumbled
off his horse.
Startled as she was, Alice was more fright-
ened for him than for herself at the mo-
ment, and watched him with some anxiety
as he mounted again. As soon as he was
comfortably in the saddle, he began once
more â€œ You're myâ€”â€ but here another voice
broke in â€œ Ahoy! Ahoy! Check!â€ and Alice
looked round in some surprise for the new
This time it wasa White Knight. Hedrew
up at Aliceâ€™s side, and tumbled off his horse
just as the Red Knight had done: then he
got on again, and the two Knights sat and
looked at each other for some time without
speaking Alice looked from one to the other
in some bewilderment.
â€œSheâ€™s my prisoner, you know!â€ the Red
Knight said at last.
â€œVes, but then / came and rescued her! â€
the White Knight replied.
154 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œWell, we must fight for her, then,â€ said
the Red Knight, as he took up his helmet
(which hung from the saddle, and was some-
thing the shape of a horseâ€™s head), and put it
â€œYou will observe the rules of Battle, of
course?â€ the White Knight remarked, put-
ting on his helmet too.
â€œT always do,â€ said the Red Knight, and
they began banging away at each other with
such fury that Alice got behind a tree to be
out of the way of the blows.
â€œ]T wonder, now, what the rules of Battle
are,â€ she said to herself, as she watched the Â©
fight, timidly peeping out from her hiding-
place: â€œone Rule seems to be, that if one
Knight hits the other, he knocks him off his
horse, and if he misses, he tumbles off him-
selfâ€”and another rule seems to be that they
hold their clubs with their arms, as if they
were Punch and Judyâ€”What a noise they
make when they tumble! Just like a whole
set of fire-irons falling into the fender! And
how quiet the horses are! They let them
get on and off them just as if they were
Another Rule of Battle, that Alice had not
noticed, seemed to be that they always fell
â€œITS MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 155
on their heads, and the battle ended with
their both falling off in this way, side by
side: when they got up again, they shook
hands, and then the Red Knight mounted
and galloped off.
â€œIt was a glorious victory. wasnâ€™t it?â€
156 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
said the White Knight, as he came up
â€œT donâ€™t know,â€ Alice said doubtfully. Â«I
donâ€™t want to be anybody's prisoner. I
want to be a Queen.â€
â€œSo you will when you've crossed the
next brook,â€ said the White Knight. â€œÂ«Tll .
see you safe to the end of the woodâ€”and
then I must go back, you know. Thatâ€™s the
end of my move.â€
â€œThank you very much,â€ said Alice.
â€œMay I help you off with your helmet?â€
It was evidently more than he could man. .
age by himself; however she managed to
shake him out of it at last.
â€œNow one can breathe more easily,â€ said
the Knight,. putting back his shaggy hair
with both hands, and turning his gentle
face and large mild eyes to Alice. She
thought she had never seen such a strange-
looking soldier in all her life.
- He was dressed. in tin armour, which
seemed to fit him very badly, and he had a |
queer-shaped little deal box fastened across
his shoulders, upside-down, and with the hd
hanging open. Alice looked at it with great
â€œT see youre admiring my little box,â€ the
â€œITF'â€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ I57
Knight said in a friendly tone. â€œItâ€™s my
own inventionâ€”to keep clothes and, sand-
wiches in. You seel carry it upside-down,
so that the rain canâ€™t get in.â€
â€œBut the things can get owt,â€ Alice gently
remarked. â€œDo you know the lidâ€™s open?â€
â€œT didnâ€™t know it,â€ the Knight said, a
shade of vexation passing over his face.
â€œThen all the things must have fallen out!
And the box is no use without them.â€ He
unfastened it as he spoke, and was just
going to throw it into the bushes, when a
sudden thought seemed to strike him, and
he hung it carefully on a tree. Can you
guess why I did that?â€ he said to Alice.
Alice shook her head.
â€œIn hopes some bees may make a nest in
itâ€”then I should get the honey.â€
â€œ But you've got a bee-hiveâ€”or something
like oneâ€”fastened to the saddle,â€ said Alice.
â€œYes, its a very good bee-hive,â€ the
Knight said in a discontented tone, â€œ one of
the best kind. But not a single bee has
come near it yet. And the other thing isa
mouse-trap. I suppose the mice keep the
bees outâ€”or the bees keep the mice out, I
donâ€™t know which.â€
â€œT was wondering what the mouse-trap
158 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
was for,â€ said Alice. â€œIt isnâ€™t very likely
there would be any mice on the horse's
â€œNot very likely, perhaps,â€™ said the
Knight; â€œbut, if they do come, I donâ€™t choose
to have them running all about.â€ â€”
â€œYou see, he went on after a pause, â€œ itâ€™s
as well to be provided for everything, Thatâ€™s
the reason the horse has all those anklets
round his feet.â€
â€œBut what are they for?â€ Alice asked in a *
tone of great curiosity.
â€œTo guard against the bites of sharks,â€
the Knight replhed. â€œItâ€™s an invention of my
own. And now help me on. Ill go with
you to the end of the woodâ€”Whatâ€™s that
â€œItâ€™s meant for plum-cake,â€ said Alice.
Â«We'd better take it with us,â€ the Knight
said. â€œIt'll come in handy if we find any
plum-cake. Help me to get it into this
This took a long time to manage, though
Alice held the bag open very carefully, be-
cause the Knight was so very awkward in
putting in the dish: the first two or three
times that he tried he fell in himself instead.
â€œTtâ€™s rather a tight fit, you see,â€ he said, as
â€œ7Tâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ I59
they got it in at last; â€œthere are so many
candlesticks in the bag.â€ And he hung it to
the saddle, which was already loaded with
bunches of carrots, and fire-irons, and many
â€œT hope you've got your hair well fastened
on?â€ he continued, as they set off.
â€œOnly in the usual way,â€ Alice said, smil-
â€œThatâ€™s hardly enough,â€ he said, anxiously.
â€œYou see the wind is so very strong here.
Itâ€™s as strong as soup.â€
â€œHave you invented a plan for keeping the
hair from being blown off?â€ Alice inquired.
â€œNot yet,â€ said the Knight. â€œBut Iâ€™ve got
a plan for keeping it from falling oft.â€
â€œJ should like to hear it, very much.â€
â€œFirst you take an upright stick,â€ said the
Knight. â€œThen you make your hair creep up
it, like a fruit tree. Now the reason hair
falls off is because it hangs down-â€”things
never fall upwards, you know. Itâ€™s a plan of
my own invention. You may try it if you
It didnâ€™t sound a comfortable plan, Alice
thought, and for a few minutes she walked
on in silence, puzzling over the idea, and
every now and then stopping to help the
160 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
the poor Knight, who certainly was zot a
good rider. .
Whenever the horse stopped (which it did.
very often), he fell off in front; and whenever
it went on again (which it generally did
rather suddenly), he fell off behind. Other-
wise he kept on pretty well, except that he
had a habit of now and then falling off side-
ways; and as he generally did this on the
side on which Alice was walking, she soon
found that it was the best plan not to walk
guite close to the horse.
Â«Jâ€™m afraid youâ€™ve not had much practice
in riding,â€ she ventured to say, as she was
helping him up from his fifth tumble.
The Knight looked very much surprised,
and a little offended at the remark. â€œWhat
makes you say that?â€ he asked, as he
scrambled back into the saddle, keeping
hold of Aliceâ€™s hair with one hand, to save
himself from falling over on the other side.
Â« Because people donâ€™t fall off quite so often,
when theyâ€™ve had much practice.â€
â€œTâ€™ve had plenty of practice,â€ the Knight
said very gravely : â€œplenty of practice!â€
Alice could think of nothing better to say
than â€œ Indeed?â€ but she said it as heartily as
she could. They went on a httle way in
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 161
silence after this, the Knight with his eyes
shut, muttering to himself, and Alice watch-
ing anxiously for the next tumble.
â€œThe great art of riding,â€ the Knight sud-
denly began in a loud voice, waving his
- right arm as he spoke, â€œis to keepâ€”â€™â€ Here
the sentence ended as suddenly as it had
162 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS. |
begun, as the knight fell heavily on the top
of his head exactly in the path where Alice
was walking. She was quite frightened this
time, and said in an anxious tone, as she
picked. (lit. up, â€˜ei hope no. bones are
â€œNone to speak of,â€ the Knight said, as if
he didnâ€™t mind breaking two or three of
them. â€œThe great art of riding, as I was
saying, isâ€”to keep your balance properly.
Like this, you knowâ€”â€
He let go the bridle, and stretched out
both his arms to show Alice what he meant,
and this time he fell flat on his back, right
under the horseâ€™s feet.
â€œPlenty of practice!â€ he went on repeat-
ing, all the time that Alice was getting him
on his feet again. â€œPlenty of practice!â€
â€œItâ€™s too ridiculous!â€ cried Alice, losing
ail her patience this time. â€œYou ought to
have a wooden horse on wheels, that you
â€œDoes that kind go smoothly?â€ the Knight
asked in a tone of great interest, clasping
his arms round the horseâ€™s neck as he spoke,
just in time to save himself from tumbling
â€œMuch more smoothly than a live horse,"
ciTâ€™S MV OWN INVENTION.â€™ 163
_ Alice said, with a little scream of laughter,
in spite of all she could do to prevent it.
â€œPll get one,â€ the Knight said thoughtfully
to himself. â€œOne or twoâ€”several.â€
There was a short silence after this, and
then the Knight went on again. â€œIâ€™m a
great hand at inventing things. Now, I
daresay you noticed, the last time you
picked me up, that I was looking rather
â€œYou were a little grave,â€ said Alice.
â€œWell, just then I was inventing a new
way of getting over a gateâ€”would you
- like to hear it?â€
â€œVery much indeed,â€ Alice said politely.
â€œTl tell you how I came to think of it,â€
said the Knight. â€œYou see, I said to myself,
â€˜The only difficulty is with the feet: the head
is high enough already.â€™ Now, first I put
my head on the top of the gateâ€”then the
headâ€™s high enoughâ€”then I stand on my
headâ€”then the feet are high enough, you
seeâ€”then Iâ€™m over, you see,â€
â€œYes, I suppose youâ€™d be over when
that was done,â€ Alice said thoughtfully :
â€œbut donâ€™t you think it would be rather
â€œI haven't tried it yet.â€ the Knight said,
164 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
gravely, â€œso I canâ€™t tell for certainâ€”but Iâ€™m
afraid it would be a little hard.â€
He looked so vexed at the idea, that Alice
changed the subject hastily. â€œWhat a curi-
ous helmet you've got!â€ she said cheerfully.
â€œTs that your invention too?â€
The Knight looked down proudly at his
helmet, which hung from the saddle. â€œ Yes,â€
he said, â€œ but Iâ€™ve invented a better one than
_thatâ€”like a sugar-loaf. When I used tea
wear it,if I fell off of the horse, it always
touched the ground directly. Solhad avery
little way to fall, you seeâ€”But there was the
danger of falling zzdo it, to be sure. Thatâ€™
happened to me onceâ€”and the worst of i)
was, before I could get out again, the othe::
White Knight came and put it on. He
thought it was his own helmet.â€
The Knight looked so solemn about it that
Alice did not dare to laugh. â€œIâ€™m afraid
you must have hurt him,â€ she said in a
trembling voice, â€œbeing on the top of his
â€œT had to kick him, of course,â€ the Knight
said, very seriously. â€œAnd then he took the
helmet offagainâ€”but it took hours and hours
to get me out. I was as fast asâ€”as light-
ning, you know.â€
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 165
â€œBut thatâ€™s a different kind of fastness,â€
The Knight shook his head. â€œIt was all
kinds of fastness with me, I can assure you!â€
he said. He raised his hands in some excite-
ment as he said this, and instantly rolled
out of the saddle, and fell headlong intoa
Alice ran to the side of the ditch to look
for him. She wasrather startled by the fall,
as for some time he had kept on very well,
and she was afraid that he really was hurt
this time. However, though she could see
a1xâ€” Through the Looking-Glase im
166 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
nothing but the soles of his feet, she was
much relieved to hear that he was talking
on in his usual tone. â€œAll kinds of fastness,â€
he repeated: â€œbut 1t was careless of him to
put another manâ€™s helmet onâ€”with the man
â€œHow caz you go on talking so quietly,
head downwards?â€ Alice asked, as she
dragged him out by the feet, and laid him in
a heap on the bank. ' .
The Knight looked surprised at the ques-
tion, â€œWhat does it matter where my body
happens to be?â€ he said. â€œMy mind goes
en working all the same. In fact, the more
head downwards I ara, the more I keep in-
venting new things.â€
â€œ Now the cleverest thing of the sort that
I ever did,â€ he went on after a pause, â€œwas
inventing anew pudding during the meat-
â€œIn time to have it cooked for the next
course?â€ said Alice. â€œWell, that was quick
â€œWell, not the zext course,â€ the Knight
said in a slow thoughtful tone: â€œ no, certainly
not the next course,â€
â€œ Then it would have to be the next day,
â€œIT'S MY OWN INVENTION. 167
I suppose you wouldnâ€™t have two pudding-
courses in one dinner?â€
â€œWell, not the zext day,â€ the Knight
repeated as before: â€œnot the next day. In
fact,â€ he went on, holding his head down,
and his voice getting lower and lower, â€œI
donâ€™t believe that pudding ever was cooked!
â€˜In fact, I donâ€™t believe that pudding ever wll
be cooked! And yet it was a very clever
pudding to invent.â€
â€œWhat did you mean it to be made of?â€™
Alice asked, hoping to cheer him up, for the
poor Knight seemed quite low-spirited about
â€œIt began with blotting-paper,â€ the Knight
answered with a groan.
â€œThat wouldnâ€™t be very nice, Iâ€™m afraidâ€”â€
â€œNot very nice alone,â€ he interrupted, quite
eagerly : â€œbut you've no idea what a differ-
ence it makes, mixing it with other thingsâ€”
such as gunpowder and sealing-wax. And
here I must leave you.â€ They had just
come to the end of the wood.
Alice could only look puzzled: she was
thinking of the pudding.
â€œYou are sad,â€ the Knight said in an
anxious tone: â€œlet me sing you a song to
168 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œIs it very long?â€ Alice asked, for sne had.
heard a good deal of poetry that day.
â€œItâ€™s longâ€ said the Knight, â€œ but itâ€™s very,
very beautiful. Everybody that hears me
singâ€™itâ€”either it brings the dears into their
eyes, or elseâ€”â€
â€œOr else what?â€ said Alice, for the Knight
had made a sudden pause. .
_â€œOr else it doesnâ€™t, you know. . The name
of the song is called â€˜ Haddocksâ€™ Eyes.â€
â€œOh, thatâ€™s the name of the song, is it?â€
Alice said, trying to feel interested.
â€œNo, you donâ€™t understand,â€ the Knight
said, looking a little vexed. â€œThat's what
the name is called. The name really zs â€˜ The
Aged Aged Man.â€
â€œThen I ought to have said â€˜Thatâ€™s what
the song is calledâ€™?â€ Alice corrected her-
â€œNo, you oughtnâ€™t: thatâ€™s quite another
thing! The song is called â€˜ Ways and Meansâ€™:
but thatâ€™s only what itâ€™s called, you know!â€
Â«Well, what zs the song, then?â€ said Alice,
who was by this time completely bewil-
â€œI was coming to that,â€ the Knight â€˜said.
â€œThe song really zs â€˜ A-sdtting On A Gateâ€™:
and the tuneâ€™s my own invention.â€
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 169
So saying, he stopped his horse and let
the reins fall*Â°on its neck: then, slowly
beating time with one hand, and with a
faint smile lighting up his gentle foolish
face, as if he enjoyed the music of his
song, he began.
Of all the strange things that Alice saw
in her journey Through The Looking-Glass,
this was the one that she always remem-
bered most clearly. Years afterwards she
could bring the whole scene back again, as
if it had been only yesterdayâ€”the mild blue
eyes and kindly smile of the Knightâ€”the
setting sun gleaming through his hair, and
shining on his armour in a blaze of light that
quite dazzled herâ€”the horse quietly moving
about, with the reins hanging loose on his
neck, cropping the grass at her feetâ€”and
the black shadows of the forest behindâ€”all
this she took in like a picture, as, with one
hand shading her eyes, she leant against a
tree, watching the strange pair, and listen-
ing, in a half dream, to the melancholy
music of the song.
â€œBut the tune zszâ€™Â¢ his own invention,â€ she
saidâ€™ to herself: â€œitâ€™s I give thee all, [ can no
more.â€ She stood and listened very atten-
tively, but no tears came into her eyes.
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
â€œDU tell thee everything I can ;
There's little to relate.
I saw an aged aged man,
A-sitting on a gate.
â€˜Who are you, aged man?â€™ I said.
â€˜And how ts tt you live ?â€™
And his answer trickled through my head
Like water through a sieve.
Fle said â€˜I look for butter flies
That sleep among the wheat :
L make them into mutton-pies,
And sell them in the street.
L sell them unto men,â€™ he said,
â€˜Who sail on stormy seas ;
And thatâ€™s the way I get my breadâ€”
A trifte, if you please.â€™
Lut I was thinking of a plan
To dye oneâ€™s whiskers green,
And always use so large a fan
Lhat they could not. be seen.
So, having no reply to give
Lo what the old man said,
L[ cried â€˜ Come, tell me how you live ]*
And thumped him on the head,
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN INVENTION.â€ 17t
His accents mild took up the tale:
| He said â€˜I go my ways,
And when I find a mountain-rill,
i set tt in a blaze ;
And thence they make a stuff they catl
Rowlandsâ€™ Macassar Oulâ€”
Vet twopence-halfpenny ts all
They give me for ury toutâ€™
But I was thinking of a way
Lo feed oneself on batter,
And so go on from day to day
Getting a little fatter.
THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
I shook him well from side to side,
Until his face was blue:
â€˜Come, tell me how you live,â€™ I cried,
â€˜And what tt ts you do!â€
He said â€˜I hunt for haddocks eyes
Among the heather bright,
And work them into waistcoat-buttons
In the silent night.
' And these I do not sell for gold
Or coin of silvery shine,
But fora copper halfpenny,
â€œAnd that will purchase nine,
â€˜7 sometimes dig for buttered rolls,
Or set limed twigs for crabs ;
I sometimes search the grassy knolls
For wheels of Hansom-cabs.
And thatâ€™s the wayâ€™ (he gave a wink)
â€˜By which I get my wealthâ€”
And very gladly will 1 drink
Your Honorâ€™s noble health.â€™
I heard him then, for I had just
Completed my design
To keep the Menat bridge from rust
By boiling it tn wine.
SOD TeS uy OWN INVENTION.â€ 1973
I thanked him much for telling me
The way he got his wealth,
But chiefly for his wish that he
Might drink my noble health,
And now, tf eer by chance I put
My fingers into glue,
Or madly squeeze a right-hand foot
Into a left hand shoe,
S Or if I drop upon my toe
A very heavy weight,
I weep, for tt reminds me so
Of that old man I used to knowâ€”
Whose look was mild, whose speech was slow,
Whose hair was whiter than the snow,
Whose face was very like a crow,
With eyes, like cinders, all aglow,
Who seemed distracted with his woe,
_ Who rocked his body to and fro,
| And muttered mumblingly and low,
As tf his mouth were full of dough,
Who snorted like a buffaloâ€”
That summer evening, long ago,
A-sitting on a gate.â€
As the Knight sang the last words of the
ballad, he gathered up the reins, and turned
his horseâ€™s head along the road by which
174 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
they had come. â€œYou've only a few yards
to go,â€ he said, â€œdown the hill and over that
little brook, and then you'll be a Queenâ€”But
youll stay and see me off first?â€ he added
as Alice turned with an eager look in the
direction to which he pointed. â€œI shanâ€™t be
long. You'll wait and wave your handker-
chief when I get to that turn in the road?
I think itâ€™ll encourage me, you see.â€
â€œOf course Ill wait,â€™ said Alice: â€œand
thank you very much for coming so farâ€”
and for the song~â€”I liked it very much.â€
â€œT hope so,â€ the Knight said doubtfully:
â€œbut you didnâ€™t cry so much as I thought
So they shook hands, and ther: the Knight
rode slowly away into the forest. â€œIt wonâ€™t
take long to see him of, I expect,â€ Alice said
to herself, as she stood waiching him.
â€œThere he goes! Right on his head as
usual! However, he gets on again pretty
easilyâ€”that comes of having so many
things hung round the horseâ€”â€™ So she
went on talking to herself, as she watched
the horse walking leisurely along the road,
and the Knight tumbling off, first on one
side and then on the other. After the fourth
or fifth tumble he reached the turn, and then
â€œITâ€™S MY OWN LNVENTIONâ€ 175,
she waved her handkerchief to him, and
waited till he was out of sight.
â€œT hope it encouraged him,â€ she said, as she
turned to run down the hill: â€œand now for
the last brook, and to bea Queen! How grand.
it sounds!â€ Avery few steps brought her to
the edge of the brook. â€œThe Eighth Square
176 . THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS,
at last!â€ she cried as she bounded across,
and threw herself down to rest on a lawn as
soft as moss, with little flower-beds, dotted
about it here and there. â€œOh, how glad I
am to get here! And what zs this on my
head?â€ she exclaimed in a tone of dismay,
as she put her hands up to something very
heavy, that fitted tight all round her head.
â€œBut how caz it have got there without
my knowing it?â€ she said to herself, as she
lifted it off, and set it on her lap to make out
what it could possibly be.
It wasa golden crown.
â€œWet, this zs grand!â€ said Alice. â€œI
never expected I should be a Queen so soonâ€”
and [ll tell you what it is, your Majesty,â€
she went on in a severe tone (she was
always rather fond of scolding herself), â€œit'll
never do for you to be lolling about on the
grass like that! Queens have to be digni-
fied, you know!â€
-So she got up and walked aboutâ€”rather |
stifflyâ€™ just at first, as she was afraid that
the crown might come off: but she com-
forted herself with the thought that there
was nobody to see her, â€œand if I really ama
Queen,â€ she said as she sat down again, â€œI
shall be able to manage it quite well in
Everything was happening so oddly that
178 THROUGH THE! LOOKING-GLASS,
she didnâ€™t feel a bit surprised at finding the
Red Queen and the White Queen sitting
close to her, one on each side: she would
have liked very much to ask them how they
came there, but she feared it would not be
quite civil. However, there would be no
harm, she thought, in asking if the game
was over. â€œPlease, would you tell me--â€
she began, looking timidly at the Re?.
â€œSpeak when you're spoken to!â€ the
Queen sharply interrupted her.
â€œBut if everybody obeyed that rule,â€ said
Alice, who was always ready for a little
argument, â€œand if you only spoke when you
were spoken to, and the other person always
waited for you to begin, you see nobody |
would ever say anything, so thatâ€”â€
â€œRidiculous!â€ cried the Queen. â€œ Why,
donâ€™t you see, childâ€”â€ here she broke off
with a frown, and, after thinking for a
minute, suddenly changed the subject of the
conversation. â€œWhat do you mean by â€˜If
you really area Queenâ€™? What right have
you to call yourself so? You canâ€™t be a
Queen, you know, till you've passed the
proper examination. And the sooner we
begin it, the better.â€
QUEEN ALICE. 179
â€œT only said â€˜ifâ€™!â€ poor Alice pleaded ina
piteous tone, ;
The two.Queens looked at each other, and
the Red Queen remarked, with a little shud-
der, â€œ She says she only said â€˜ifâ€™â€”â€
â€œBut she said a great deal more than
that!â€ the White Queen moaned, wringing
her hands. â€œOh, ever so much more than
â€œSo you did, you know,â€ the Red Queer
said to Alice. â€œAlways speak the truthâ€”
think before you speakâ€”and write it down -â€™
â€œIâ€™m sure I didnâ€™t meanâ€”â€ Alice was be-
ginning, but the Red Queen interrupted her
â€œThatâ€™s just what I complain of! You
should have meant! What do you suppose is
the use of a child without any meaning?
Even a joke should have some meaningâ€”and
a child's more important than a joke, I hope.
You couldn't deny that, even if you tried
with both hands.â€ ;
â€œ] donâ€™t deny things with my hazds,â€ Alice
â€œNobody said you did,â€ said the Red
Queen. â€œI said you couldn't if you tried.â€
â€œSheâ€™s in that state of mind,â€ said the
130 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS,
White Queen, â€œ that she wants to deny some-
thingâ€”only she doesnâ€™t know what to deny!â€
â€œA nasty, vicious temper,â€ the Red Queen
remarked; and then there was an uncom-
fortable silence for a minute or two.
The Red Queen broke the silence by say-
ing to the White Queen, â€œI invite you to
Aliceâ€™s dinner-party this afternoon.â€
The White Queen smiled feebly, and said
Â« And I invite you.â€
* â€œÂ«T didnâ€™t know I was to have a party at
all,â€ said Alice; â€œbut if there is to be one, I
think 7 ought to invite the guests.â€
â€œWe gave you the opportunity of doing
it,â€ the Red Queen remarked : â€œ but I daresay
you've not had many lessons in manners
Â« Manners are not taught in lessons,â€ said.
Alice. â€œLessons teach you to do sums, and
things of that sort.â€
â€œCan you do Addition?â€ the White Queen
asked. â€œWhatâ€™s one and one and one and
one and one and one and one and one and
one and one?â€
â€œT donâ€™t know,â€ said Alice. â€œI lost count.â€
Â«She canâ€™t do Addition,â€ the Red Queen
interrupted. â€œCan you do_ subtraction?
Take nine from eight.â€
QUEEN ALICE. 187
â€œNine from eight I canâ€™t, you know,â€
Alice replied very readily : â€œ butâ€”â€™
â€œShe canâ€™t do subtraction,â€ said the White
Queen. â€œCan you do Division? Divide a
loaf by a knifeâ€”whatâ€™s the answer to that?â€
â€œTI supposeâ€”â€ Alice was beginning, but the
â€˜ Red Queen answered for her. â€œBread-and-
butter, of course. Try another Subtraction
sum. Take a bone from a dog: what re-
Alice considered. â€œThe bone wouldnâ€™t re-
main, of course, if I took itâ€”and the dog
xaâ€” Throw, the Looking-Gtass
182 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
wouldnâ€™t remain; it would come to bite me
â€”and Iâ€™mâ€˜sure /shouldnâ€™t remain!â€
â€œThen you think nothing would remain ?â€
said the red Queen.
â€œT think thatâ€™s the answer.â€
_ â€œWrong, as usual,â€ said the Red Queen
â€œthe dogâ€™s temper would remain.â€
â€œ But I donâ€™t see howâ€”â€
â€œWhy, look here!â€ the Red Queen cried
â€œThe dog would ioseits temper, wouldnâ€™t it?
â€œPerhaps it would,â€ Alice replied cau-
â€œThen if the dog went away, its temper
would remain!â€ the Queen exclaimed trium-
Alice said, as gravely as.she could, â€œ They
might go different ways.â€ But she couldn't
help thinking to herself, â€œWhat dreadful
nonsense we are talking!â€
â€œShe canâ€™t do sums a Ã©z#/â€ the Queens
said together, with great emphasis.
â€œCan you do sums?â€ Alice said, turning
suddenly on the White Queen, for she didn't
like being found fault with so much.
The Queen gasped and shut her eyes. â€œ]
can do Addition,â€ she said, â€œif you give me
timeâ€”but I canâ€™t do Subtraction under am
QUEEN ALICE. | 183
â€œOf course you know your ABC?â€ said
the Red Queen.
â€œTo be sure I do,â€ said Alice.
â€œSo do I,â€ the White Queen whispered :
â€œwe'll often say 1t over together, dear. And
I'll tell you a secretâ€”I can read words of
one letter! Isn't Â¢hat grand? However, don't
be discouraged. You'll come to it in time.â€
Here the Red Queen began again. â€œCan
you answer useful questions?â€ she said.
â€œ How is bread made?â€
â€œI know that/â€ Alicecried eagerly. â€œYou
take some flourâ€”â€
â€œWhere do you pick the flower?â€ the
White Queen asked. â€œIn a garden, or in the
Â« Well it isnâ€™t pÃ©cked at all,â€ Alice explained:
Â«How many acres of ground?â€ said the
White Queen. â€œYou mustn't leave out so
â€œFan her head!â€ the Red Queen anxiously
interrupted. â€œShe'll be feverish after so
much thinking.â€ So they set to work and
fanned her with bunches of leaves, till she
had to beg them to leave off, it blew her hair
Â«She's all right again now,â€ said the Red
184 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Queen. â€œDo you know languages? Whatâ€™s
the French for fiddle-de-dee?â€
â€œ Fiddle-de-deeâ€™s not English, â€ Alice re-
â€œWho ever said it was?â€ said the Red
Alice thought she saw a way out of the
difficulty this time. â€œIf you'll tell me what
language â€˜fiddle-de-deeâ€™ is, I'll tell you the
French for it!â€ she exclaimed triumphantly.
But the Red Queen drew herself up rather
stiffly, and said â€œQueens never make bar-
â€œJT wish Queens never asked questions,â€
Alice thought to herself.
â€œDonâ€™t let us quarrel,â€ the White Queen
said in an anxious tone. â€œWhat is the
cause of lightning?â€
â€œThe cause of lightning,â€ dies said very
decidedly, for she felt quite certain about
this, â€œis the thunderâ€”no, no!â€ she hastily
corrected herself. â€œI meant the other way.
â€œItâ€™s too late to correct it,â€ said the Red
Queen: â€œwhen you've once said a thing,
that fixes it, and you must take the conse-
â€œWhich reminds meâ€”â€ the White Queen
said, looking down and nervously clasping
QUEEN ALICE. 185
and unclasping her hands, â€œwe had such a
thunder-storm last Tuesdayâ€”I mean one of
the last set of Tuesdays, you know.â€
Alice was puzzled. â€œIn our country,â€ she
remarked, â€œthereâ€™s only one day at a time.â€
The Red Queen said â€œThatâ€™s a poor thin
way of doing things. Now â€œere, we mostly
have days and nights two or three ata time,
and sometimes in the winter we take as
many as five nights togetherâ€”for warmth,
you know.â€ â€˜
Â« Are five nights warmer than one night,
then ?â€ Alice ventured to ask.
â€œ Five times as warm, of course.â€
Â«But they should be five times as cold, by
the same ruleâ€”â€
â€œJust so!â€ cried the Red Queen. â€œFive
times as warm, and five times as coldâ€”just
as Iâ€™m five times as rich as you are, and five
times as clever!â€
Alice sighed and gave it up. â€œItâ€™s exactly
like a riddle with no answer!â€ she thought.â€
Â«Humpty Dumpty saw it too,â€ the White
Queen went on in a low voice, more as if she
were talking to herself. â€œHe came to the
door with a corkscrew in his handâ€”â€â€™
Â« What did he want?â€ said the Red Queen.
â€œHe said he would come in,â€ the White
186 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Queen went on, â€œ because he was looking for
a hippopotamus. Now, as it happened,
there wasnâ€™t such a thing in the house, that
.â€œTIs there generally?â€ Alice asked in an
â€œWell, only on Thursdays,â€ said the Queen.
â€œTI know what he came for,â€ said Alice:
â€œhe wanted to punish the fish, becauseâ€”â€
Here the White Queen began again. â€œIt
was such a thunderstorm, you canâ€™t think!â€
(â€œShe zever could, you know,â€ said the Red
Queen.) â€œAnd part of the roof came off, and
ever so much thunder got inâ€”and it went
rolling round the room in great lumpsâ€”and
knocking over the tables and thingsâ€”till
I was so frightened, I couldnâ€™t remember my
Alice thought to herself, â€œI never should
try toremember my name in the middle of
an accident! Where would be the use of
_ it?â€ but she did not say this aloud, for fear
of hurting the poor Queenâ€™s feelings.
â€œYour Majesty must excuse her,â€ the Red
Queen said to Alice, taking one of the White
Queenâ€™s hands in her own, and gently
stroking it: â€œshe means well, but she canâ€™t
help saying foolish things, as a general rule.â€
QUEEN ALICE. 187
The White Queen looked timidly at Alice,
who felt she ought to say something kind,
but really couldnâ€™t think of anything at the
â€œShe never was really well brought up,â€
the Red Queen went on: â€œbut itâ€™s amazing
how good tempered she is! Pat her on the
head, and see how pleased she'll be!â€ But
this was more than Alice had courage to do.
â€œA little kindnessâ€”and putting her hair
in papersâ€”would do wonders with herâ€”â€
The White Queen gave a deep sigh, and
laid her head on Aliceâ€™s shoulder. â€œI am so
sleepy!â€ she moaned.
â€œShe's tired, poor thing!â€ said the Red
Queen, â€œSmooth her hairâ€”lend her your
nightcapâ€”and sing her a soothing lullaby.â€
â€œT haven't got a nightcap with me,â€ said
Alice, as she tried to obey the first direction:
â€œand I donâ€™t know any soothing lullabies.â€
â€œT must do it myself, then,â€ said the Red
Queen, and she began :
â€œâ€œHush-a-by lady, in Alice's lap !
Till the feastâ€™s ready, we've time for a nap:
When the feastâ€™s over, we'll go to the ballâ€”
Red Queen, and White Queen, and Alice, and all!â€
â€œAnd now you know the words,â€ she added,
188 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
as she put her head down on Aliceâ€™s other
shoulder, â€œjust sing it through to me. Iâ€™m
getting sleepy too.â€ In another moment
both Queens were fast asleep, and snoring
â€œ What am 1 to do?â€ exclaimed Alice, look-
ing about in great perplexity, as first one
round head, and then the other, rolled down
from her shoulder, and lay like a heavy
lump in her lap. â€œI donâ€™t think it ever hap-
pened before, that any one had to take care
of two Queens asleep at once! No, not in all
the History of Englandâ€”it couldn't, you
know, because there never was more than '
one Queen at a time. Do wake up, you
heavy things!â€ she went on in an impatient
tone; but there was no answer but a gentle
The snoring got more distinct every
minute, and sounded more like a tune: at
iast she could even make out words, and she
listened so eagerly that, when the two great
heads suddenly vanished from her lap, she
hardly missed them. ;
She was standing before an arched door-
way over which were the words QUEEN
ALICE in large letters, and on each side of
the arch there was a bell-handle; one was
QUEEN ALICE. 189.
marked â€œ Visitorsâ€™ Bell,â€ and the other â€œ Ser-
â€œÂ«Tll wait till the songâ€™s over,â€ thought
lice, â€œand then I'll ring theâ€”theâ€”which
bell must I ring?â€ she went on, very much
. puzzled by the names. â€œIâ€™m not a visitor,
OE TL PU bhi Cap
and Iâ€™m not a servant. There ought to be
one marked â€˜ Queen,â€™ yort knowâ€”â€
Just then the door opened a little way, and
a creature with a long beak put its head out
for a moment and said â€œNo admittance till
the week after next!â€ and shut the door
again with a bang.
190 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Alice knocked and rang in vain for a
long time, but at last a very old Frog,
who was sitting under a tree, got up and
hobbled slowly towards her: he was dressed
in bright yellow, and had enormous boots
â€œWhat is it, now?â€ the Frog said in a
deep hoarse whisper.
Alice turned round, ready to find fault
with anybody. â€œWhere's the servant whose |
business it is to answer the door?â€ she
â€œWhich door?â€ said the Frog.
Alice almost stamped with irritation at
the slow drawl in which he spoke. â€œ 7his
door, of course!â€
The F rog looked at the door with his large
dull eyes for a minute: then he went nearer
and rubbed it with his thumb, as if he were
trying whether the paint would come OLE
then he looked at Alice.
Â«To answer the door?â€ he said. â€œWhat's
it been asking of?â€ Hewas so hoarse that
Alice could scarcely hear him.
â€œ] donâ€™t know what you mean,â€ she said.
â€œJT speaks English, doesnâ€™t 1?â€ the Frog
went on. â€œOr are you deaf? What did 1
QUEEN ALICE. |. 197
â€œNothing!â€ Alice saidimpatiently. â€œIâ€™ve
been knocking at it!â€
â€œShouldnâ€™t do thatâ€”shouldnâ€™t do thatâ€”â€™
the Frog muttered. â€œWexes it, you know.â€
Then he went up and gave the door a kick
with one of his great feet. â€œYou let 2
192 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
alone,â€ he panted out, as he hobbled back to
his tree, â€œ and it'll let you alone, you know.â€
At this moment the door was flung open,
and a shrill voice was heard singing :
â€œâ€˜To the Looking-Glass world it was Alice that said,
â€˜Tâ€™ve a sceptre in hand, Iâ€™ve a crown on my head ;
Let the Looking-Glass creatures, whatever they be,
. Come and dine with the Red Queen, the White Queen
and me !?â€
And hundreds of voices joined in the
â€œThen fill up the glasses as quick as you can,
And sprinkle the table with buttons and bran:
Put cats in the coffee, and mice in the teaâ€”
And welcome Queen Alice with thirty;times-three |â€
Then followed a confused noise of cheer-
ing, and Alice thought to herself, â€œThirty
times three makes ninety. I wonder if any
oneâ€™s counting?â€ In a minute there was
silence again, and the same shrill voice sang
another verse: :
â€œâ€œ*OC Looking-Glass creatures,â€™ quoth Alice, â€˜draw near!
â€™Tis an honor to see me, a favor to hear:
'Tis a privilege high to have dinner and tea
Aioug with the Red Queen, the White Queen, and me!"
QUEEN ALICE. 193
Then came the chorus again:
â€œâ€˜ Then fill up the glasses with treacle and ink,
Or anything else that ts pleasant to drink ;
Mix sand with the cider, and wool with the wineâ€”
And welcome Queen Alice with ninety-times-nine!â€
â€œNinety times nine!â€ Alice repeated in
.lespair. â€œOh, that'll never be done! [d
inetter go inat onceâ€”â€ and in she went, and
there was a dead silence the moment she
Alice glanced nervously along the table,
as she walked up the large hall, and noticed
that there were about fifty guests, of all
kinds : some were animals, some birds, and
there were even a few. flowers among them.
â€œTâ€™m glad theyâ€™ve come without waiting to
be asked,â€ she thought: â€œI should never have
known who were the right people to invite!â€
There were three chairs at the head of the
table; the Red and White Queens had
already taken two of them, but the middle
one wasempty. Alice sat down in it, rather
uncomfortable at the silence, and longing
for some one to speak:
At last the Red Queen began. â€œ You've
194 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
missed the soup and fish,â€ she said. â€œPut
on the joint!â€ And the waiters set a leg of
mutton before Alice, who looked at it rather
anxiously, as she had never had to carve a
â€œYou look a little shy ; let me introduce
you to that leg of mutton,â€ said the Red
Queen: â€œ Alice â€” Mutton ; Mutton â€” Alice.â€
The leg of mutton got up in the dish and
made a. little bow to Alice; and Alice re-
turned the bow, not knowing whether to be
frightened or amused.
â€œMay I give you a slice?â€ she said, taking
up the knife and fork, and looking from one
Queen to the other.
â€œCertainly not,â€ the Red Queen said, very
decidedly: â€œit isnâ€™t etiquette to cut any
one you've been introduced to. Remove
the joint!â€ And the waiters carried it off,
and brought a large plum-pudding in its
â€œI wonâ€™t be introduced to the pudding,
please,â€ Alice said rather hastily, â€œor we
shall get no dinner at all. May I give you
But the Red Queen looked sulky, and
growled â€œ Puddingâ€”Alice ; Aliceâ€”Pudding.
Remove the pudding!â€ and the waiters took
QUEEN ALICE. 195
it away so quickly that Alice couldnâ€™t return
its bow. .
However, she didnâ€™t see why the Red
Queen should be the only one to give orders
so, as an experiment, she called out â€œ Waiter!
Bring back the pudding!â€ and there it was
again in a moment, like a conjuring-trick,
It was so large that she couldn't help feeling
a ltttle shy with it, as she had been with the
mutton; however, she conquered her shy-
196 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
ness by a great effort, and cut a slice and
handed it to the Red Queen.
â€œWhat impertinence!â€ said the Pudding.
â€œT wonder how you'd hke it, if I were to cut
a slice out of you, you creature!â€
It spoke in a thick, suety sort of voice, and
Alice hadnâ€™t a word to say in reply: she
could only sit and look at it and gasp.
â€œMake a remark,â€ said the Red Queen:
â€œItâ€™s ridiculous to leave all the conversation
to the pudding!â€
â€œDo you know, Iâ€™ve had such a quantity
of poetry repeated to me to-day,â€™ Alice
began, a Itttle frightened at finding that, the
moment she opened her lps, there was dead
silence, and all eyes were fixed upon her;
â€œand itâ€™s a very curious thing, I thinkâ€”every
poem was about fishes in some way. Do
you know why theyâ€™re so fond of fishes, all
She spoke to the Red Queen, whose answer
was a little wide of the mark. â€œAs to fishes,â€
she said, very slowly and solemnly, putting
her mouth close to Aliceâ€™s ear, â€œ her White
Majesty knows a lovely riddleâ€”all in poetry
â€”all about fishes. Shall she repeat it?â€
â€œHer Red Majestyâ€™s very kind to mention
it,â€ the White Queen murmured into Aliceâ€™s
QUEEN ALICE. 197
other ear, in a voice like the cooing of a
pigeon. â€œIt would be such a treat! May 1?â€
â€œ Please do,â€ Alice said very politely.
The White Queen laughed with delight,
and stroked Aliceâ€™s cheek. Then she began:
â€˜â€œ<* First, the fish must be caught.â€™
That is easy: a baby, I think, could have caught tt.
â€˜Next, the fish must be bought.â€™
That is easy : a penny, I think would have bought tt.
â€˜ Now cook me the fish !?
That 2s easy, and will not take more than a minute.
â€˜Let tt lie in a dish!â€™
That ts easy, because tt already ts in tt.
â€˜Bring tt here! Let me sup!â€™
It is easy to set such a dish on the table,
â€˜ Take the dish-cover up !â€™
Ah, that is so hard that I fear I'm unable!
For it holds it like glueâ€”
Holds the lid to the dish, while it lies in the middle:
Which ts eastest to do,
Un-dish-cover the fish, or dishcover the riddle?â€
â€œFake a minute to think about it, and
then guess,â€ said the Red Queen. â€œ Mean-
while well drink your healthâ€”Queen.
ugâ€”Through the Looking-Glass
398, THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
Aliceâ€™s health!â€ she screamed at the top of
â€™ her voice, and all the guests began drinking
it directly, and very queerly they managed
it: some of them put their glasses upon
their heads like extinguishers, and drank all
that trickled down their facesâ€”others upset
the decanters, and drank the wine as it ran
off the edges of the tableâ€”and three of them
(who looked like kangaroos) scrambled into
the dish of roast mutton, and began eagerly
lapping up the gravy, â€œjust like pigs in a
trough!â€ thought Alice.
â€œYou ought to return thanks in a neat
speech,â€ the Red Queen said, frowning at _
Alice as she spoke.
â€œWe must support you, you know,â€ the
White Queen whispered, as Alice got up to
do it, very obediently, but a little frightened.
â€œThank you very much,â€ she whispered in
reply, â€œ but I can do quite well without.â€
â€œThat wouldn't be at all the thing,â€ the
Red Queen said very decidedly: so Alice
tried to submit to it with a good grace.
(â€œAnd they did push so!â€ she said after-
wards, when she was telling her sister the
history of the feast. â€œYou would have
thought they wanted to squeeze me flat!â€)
In fact it was rather difficult for her to
QUEEN ALICE. 199
keep in her place while she made her speech:
the two Queens pushed her so, one on each
side, that they nearly lifted her up into the
air: â€œI rise to return thanksâ€”â€ Alice began :
and she really did rise as she spoke, several
inches; but she got hold of the edge of the
table, and managed to pull herself down
â€œTake care of yourself!â€ screamed the
White Queen, seizing Aliceâ€™s hair with both
her hands. â€œSomethingâ€™s going to hap-
And then (as Alice afterwards described
it) all sorts of things happened in a moment.
The candles all grew up to the ceiling, look-
ing something like a bed of rushes with fire-
works at the top. As to the bottles, they
each took a pair of plates, which they
hastily fitted on as wings, and so, with forks
for legs, went fluttering about in all direc-
tions: â€œand very like birds they look,â€
Alice thought to herself, as well as she could
rn the dreadful confusiop that was begin-
At this moment she heard a hoarse laugh
at her side, and turned to see what was the
matter with the White Queen; but, instead of
the Queen, there was the leg of mutton sit-
200 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
ting in the chair. â€œHere I am!â€ cried a voice
from the soup-tureen, and Alice turned
again, just in time to see the Queenâ€™s broad
good-natured face grinning at her for a mo-
ment over the edge of the tureen, before she
disappeared into the soup.
There was not a moment to be lost.
Already several ofthe guests werelying down
in the dishes, andthe soup-ladle was walking
up the table towards Aliceâ€™s chair, and
beckoning to her impatiently to get out of
â€œT canâ€™t stand this any longer!â€ she cried
as she jumped up and seized the table-cloth
with both hands: one good pull, and plates,
dishes, guests, and candles came crashing
down together in a heap on the floor.
â€œAnd as for you,â€ she went on, turning
fiercely upon the Red Queen, whom she con-
sidered as the cause of all the mischiefâ€”but
the Queen was no longer at her sideâ€”she
had suddenly dwindled down to the size ofa
little doll, and was now on the table, merrily
running round and round after her own
shawl, which was trailing behind her.
At any other time, Alice would have felt
surprised at this, but she was far too much
excited to be surprised at anything ow.
QUEEN ALICE, 201
â€œAs for you,â€ she
hold of the little
creature in the very
act. of jim pins
i over a bottle which
Hl had just lighted
MA upon the table, â€œI'll
Vk | shake you into
a kitten, that I
Sue took her off the table as she spoke, |
and shook her backwards and forwards with
all her might.
The Red Queen made no resistance what-
ever; only her face grew very small, and her
eyes got large and green: and still, as Alice Â©
went on shaking her she kept on growing
shorter â€” and fatter â€”and_ softer â€”- and
_ CHAPTER XT.
â€”and it really was a kitten. after all
WHICH DREAMED IT?
â€œ Your Red Majesty shouldn't purr so loud,â€™
Alice said, rubbing her eyes, and addressing
the kitten, respectfully, yet with some sever.
ity. â€œYou woke me out of oh! such a nice
dream! And you've been along with me,
Kittyâ€”all through the Looking-Glass world.
Did you know it, dear?â€
It is a very inconvenient habit of kittens
(Alicehad once made the remark) that, what-
ever you say to them, they always purr. â€œIf
they would only purr for â€˜ yes,â€™ and mew for
â€˜no, or any rule of that sort,â€™ she had said,
â€œso that one could keep up a conservation!
But how caz you talk with a person if they
always say the same thing?â€
On this occasion the kitten only purred:
WHICH DREAMED IT. 207
and it was impossible to guess whether it
meant â€˜yesâ€™ or â€˜no.â€™
So Alice hunted among the chessmen on
the table till she had found the Red Queenâ€™s
then she went down on her knees on the
hearth-rug, and put the kitten and the Queen
to look at each other. â€œNow, Kitty!â€ she
208 THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS.
cried, clapping her hands triumphantly,
â€œ Confess that was what you turned into!â€
(â€œBut it wouldn't look at it,â€™ she said,
when she was explaining the thing after-
wards to her sister: â€œit turned away its
head, and pretended not to see it: but it
looked a â€œtHe ashamed of itself, so I think it
must have been the Red Queen.â€)
Â«Sit up a little more stiffly, dear!â€ Alice
cried with a merry laugh. â€œAnd curtsey
while you're thinking what toâ€”what to purr.
It saves time, remember!â€ And she caught
it up and gave it one little kiss, â€œjust in
honor of its having been a Red Queen.â€
Â« Snowdrop, my pet!â€ she went on, look-
ing over her shoulder at the White Kitten,
which was stiil patiently undergoing its
toilet, â€œ when wz// Dinah have finished with
your White Majesty, | wonder? That must
be the reason you were so untidy in my
dream.â€”Dinah! Do you know that you're
scrubbing a White Queen? Really, itâ€™s most
disrespectful of you!
Â« And what did Dizah turn to, I wonder?â€
she prattled on, as she settled comfortably
down, with one elbow on the rug, and her
chin in her hand, to watch the. kittens.
Â«Tell me, Dinah, did you turn to Humpty
WHICH DREAMED IT. 209
Dumpty? I Â¢hixvk you didâ€”however, youâ€™d
better not mention it to your friends just
yet, for Iâ€™m not sure.
â€œBy the way, Kitty, if only you'd been
really with me in my dream, there was one
thing you would have enjoyedâ€”I had sucha
quantity of poetry said to me, all about
fishes! To-morrow morning you shall have
a real treat. All the time you're eating
your breakfast, I'll repeat â€˜The Walrus and
the Carpenterâ€™ to you; and then you can
make believe itâ€™s oysters, dear!â€
â€œNow, Kitty, letâ€™s consider who it was
that dreamed it all. This is a _ serious
question, my dear, and you should zoÂ¢ go on
licking your paw like thatâ€”as if Dinah
hadnâ€™t washed you this morning! You see,
Kitty, it must have been ,either me or the
Red King. He was part of my dream, of
courseâ€”but then I was part of his dream,
too! Wasitthe Red King, Kitty? You were
his wife, my dear, so you ought to knowâ€”
Oh, Kitty, do help to settle it! Iâ€™m sure
your paw can wait!â€ But the provoking
kitten only began on the other paw, and
pretended it hadnâ€™t heard the question.
Which do you think it was?
A scat, beneath a sunny sky,
Lingering onward dreamily
â€™ In an evening of Julyâ€”
Children three that nestle near,
Eager eye and willing ear,
Pleased a simple tale to hearâ€”
Long has paled that sunny sky:
Echos fade and memories die :
Autumn frosts have slain July.
Still she haunts me, phantomwise,
Alice moving under skies
Never seen by waking eyes.
Children yet, the tale to hear,
Eager eye and willing ear,
Lovingly shall nestle near.
In a Wonderland they lie,
Dreaming as the days go by,
Dreaming as the summers die.
Ever drifting down the streamâ€”
Lingering in the golden gleamâ€”.
Life, what is it but a dream?
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2 THE RANGE AND GRANGE HUSTLERSâ€™ GREATEST
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MADGE MORTONâ€”CAPTAIN OF THE MERRY MAID.
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MADGE MORTONâ€™S TRUST.
MADGE MORTONâ€™S VICTORY.
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Building in Earnest.
2 THE YOUNG ENGINEERS IN ARIZONA; Or, Laying Tracks
on the â€œMan-Killerâ€ Quicksand.
3 THE YOUNG ENGINEERS IN NEVADA; Or, Seeking For-
tune on the Turn of a Pick.
4 THE YOUNG ENGINEERS IN MEXICO; Or, Fighting the
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
Boys of the Army Series
By H. IRVING HANCOCK
These books breathe the life and spirit of the United States Army
of to-day, and the life, just as it is, is described by a master pen.
1 UNCLE SAMâ€™S BOYS IN THE RANKS; Or, Two Recruits in
the United States Army.
UNCLE SAMâ€™S' BOYS ON FIELD DUTY; -Or, Winning Cor-
3. UNCLE SAMâ€™S BOYS AS SERGEANTS; Or, Handling Their
First Real Commands.
UNCLE SAMâ€™S BOYS IN THE PHILIPPINES; Or, Follow-
ing the Flag Against the Moros.
(Other volumes to follow rapidly.)
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
Battleship Boys Series
. By FRANK GEE PATCHIN
These stories throb with the life of young Americans on to-dayâ€™s
- huge drab Dreadnaughts.
1 THE BATTLESHIP BOYS AT SEA; Or, Two Apprentices in
Uncle Samâ€™s Navy. -
THE BATTLESHIP BOYS FIRST STEP UPWARD; Or,
Winning Their Grades as Petty Officers.
THE BATTLESHIP BOYS IN FOREIGN SERVICE; Or,
Earning New Ratings in European Seas.
THE BATTLESHIP BOYS IN THE TROPICS; Or, Uphold-
ing the American Flag in a Honduras Revolution.
(Other volumes to follow rapidly.)
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
The Meadow-Brook Girls Series
By JANET ALDRIDGE
Real live stories pulsing with the vibrant atmosphere of outdoor
1 THE MEADOW-BROOK GIRLS UNDER CANVAS.
2 THE MEADOW-BROOK GIRLS ACROSS COUNTRY.
3 THE MEADOW-BROOK GIRLS AFLOAT.
4 THE MEADOW-BROOK GIRLS IN THE HILLS.
5 THE MBADOW-BROOK GIRLS BY THE SBA.
6 THE MEADOW-BROOK GIRLS ON THE TENNIS COURTS.
Cloth, Tilustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
High School Boys Series
By H. IRVING HANCOCK
In this series of bright, crisp books a new note has been struck
Boys of every age under sixty will be interested in these fascinat-
x THE HIGH SCHOOL FRESHMEN; Or, Dick & Co.â€™s First
Year Pranks and Sports.
THE HIGH SCHOOL PITCHER; Or, Dick & Co. on th
THE HIGH SCHOOL LEFT END; Or, Dick & Co. Grilling ox
the Football Gridiron.
THE HIGH SCHOOL CAPTAIN OF THE TEAM; Or, Dick &
Co. Leading the Athletic Vanguard.
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 5oc.
Grammar School Boys Series
By H. IRVING HANCOCK
This series of stories, based on the actual doings of grammar
school boys, comes near to the heart of the average American boy.
1 THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL BOYS OF GRIDLEY; Or, Dick
& Co. Start Things Moving.
THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL SR0YS SNOWBOUND; Or, Dick
& Co. at Winter Sports.
THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL BOYS IN THE WOODS; Or,
Dick & Co. Trail Fun and Knowledge.
THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL BOYS IN SUMMER ATHLETICS;
Or, Dick & Co. Make Their Fame Secure.
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
HighSchoolBoys Vacation Series
By H. IRVING HANCOCK
â€œGive us more Dick Prescott books!â€
This has been the burden of the cry from young readers of the
country over. Almost numberless letters have been received by the
publishers, making this eager demand; for Dick Prescott, Dave Dar-
rin, Tom Reade, and the other members of Dick & Co. are the most
popular high school boys in the land. Boys will alternately thrill
and chuckle when reading these splendid narratives.
THE HIGH SCHOOL BOYSâ€™ CANOE CLUB; Or, Dick & Co.â€™ s
Rivals on Lake Pleasant.
THE HIGH SCHOOL BOYS IN SUMMER CAMP; Or, The
Dick Prescott Six Training for the Gridley Eleven.
THE HIGH SCHOOL BOYSâ€™ FISHING TRIP; Or, Dick & Co.
in the Wilderness.
THE HIGH SCHOOL BOYSâ€™ TRAINING HIKE; Or, Dick &
Co. Making Themselves â€œHard as Nails.â€
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volttme, 50c.
The Circus Boys Series
By EDGAR B. P. DARLINGTON
Mr. Darlingtonâ€™s books breathe forth every phase of an intensely
interesting and exciting life.
1 THE CIRCUS BOYS ON THE FLYING RINGS; Or, Making
the Start in the Sawdust Life.
THE CIRCUS BOYS ACROSS THE CONTINENT; Or, Win-
ning New Laurels on the Tanbark.
3 THE CIRCUS BOYS IN DIXIE LAND; Or, Winning the
7 Plaudits of the Sunny South
4 THE CIRCUS BOYS ON THE â€œMISSISSIPPI; Or, Afloat with
the Big Show on the Big River,
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 50c.
The High School Girls Series
By nee GRAHAM FLOWER, A. M.
These breezy stories of the American High School Girl take the
reader fairly by storm.
I GhAce HARLOWEâ€™S PLEBE YEAR AT HIGH SCHOOL;
The Merry Doings of the Oakdale Freshman Girls.
GRACE HARLOWEâ€™S, SOPHOMORE YEAR AT HIGH
paces: Or, The Record of the Girl Chums in Work and
GRACE HARLOWEâ€™S JUNIOR YEAR AT HIGH SCHOOL;
Or, Fast Friends in the Sororities.
GRACE HARLOWEâ€™S SENIOR YEAR AT HIGH SCHOOL;
Or, The Parting of the Ways,
Cloth, Illustrated Price, per Volume, 5oc.
The Automobile Girls Series
By LAURA DENT CRANE
No girlâ€™s libraryâ€”no family book-case can be considered at all
complete unless it contains these sparkling twentieth-century books.
1 THE AUTOMOBILE GIRI~ AT NEWPORT; Or, Watching the Sum-
" mer Parade.â€”2 THE AUfOMOBILE GIRLS IN THE BERKSHIRES;
Or, The Ghost of Lost Manâ€™s Trail.â€”3 THE AUTOMOBILE GIRLS
ALONG THE HUDSON; Or, Fighting Fire in Sleepy Hollow.â€”
4THE AUTOMOBILE GIRLS AT CHICAGO; Or, Winning Out
Against Heavy Odds._5 THE AUTOMOBILE GIRLS AT PALM
BEACH; Or, Proving Their Mettle Under Southern Skies.â€”6 THE.
AUTOMOBILE GIRLS AT WASHINGTON; Or, Checkmating the
Plots of Foreign Spies,
Cloth, Illustrated pate. per Volume, 50c..
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The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "