Through the Looking-Glass And What Alice Found There (page 1/5)

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Illustrations from Alice Through the Looking-Glass, or, the proper title, Through the Looking-Glass And What Alice Found There, by Lewis Carroll, With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel; London, 1871; my copy is later, 1935. I have not yet scanned all 50 illustrations.

The illustrations, along with those from Alice In Wonderland, helped to make John Tenniel famous; less well-known is that the pictures were engraved (in order to print them) onto wood by the Dalziel brothers.

Title: Through the Looking-Glass And What Alice Found There

Author: Caroll, Lewis

Published by: McMillan & Co.

City: London

Date: 1871

Total items: 37

Out of copyright (called public domain in the USA), hence royalty-free for all purposes usage credit requested, or as marked.

Some sample images

[picture: Alice and the Umbrella.]

Alice and the Umbrella.

“I know they ’re talking nonsense,” Alice thought to herself: “and it’s foolish to cry about it.” So she brushed away her tears, and went on as cheerfully as she could, “At any rate I’d better be getting out of the wood, for really it’s [...] [more...] [$]

[picture: In the Train]

In the Train

“Tickets, please!” 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 [...] [more...] [$]

[picture: Alice and the Sheep in a Rowing Boat]

Alice and the Sheep in a Rowing Boat

The tea-shop turned into a river and Alice was rowing the boat... [$]

[picture: The Mad Hatter in Chains.]

The Mad Hatter in Chains.

The Mad hatter is in a dungeon, sitting on a three-legged milking stool, with a very heavy iron chain fastened to a ring set in the stone wall at one end and to a fetter round his left ankle at the other. His ht hangs on the wall;a jug of water is on the floor. He holds his head in his [...] [more...] [$]

[picture: Tweedledum and Tweedledee]

Tweedledum and Tweedledee

They were standing under a tree, each with an arm round the other’s neck, and Alice knew which was which in a moment, because one of them had ‘Dum’ embroidered on his collar, and the other ‘Dee.’ ‘I suppose they’ve each got “Tweedle” round at [...] [more...] [$]


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Illustrations from Alice Through the Looking-Glass, or, the proper title, Through the Looking-Glass And What Alice Found There, by Lewis Carroll, With fifty illustrations by John Tenniel; London, 1871; my copy is later, 1935. I have not yet scanned all 50 illustrations.

The illustrations, along with those from Alice In Wonderland, helped to make John Tenniel famous; less well-known is that the pictures were engraved (in order to print them) onto wood by the Dalziel brothers.


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