Alice Books in the Library
Through the looking-glass and what Alice found there
Publication Date: 1946
Alice's adventures in Wonderland
Publication Date: 1928
Alice's Adventures under Ground
Publication Date: 1965-06-01
Facsimile of ms.Carroll gave Alice Liddell in 1864. Different in many ways from final Alice. Hand lettering, illustrated by Carroll.
The Annotated Alice
Publication Date: 1999-11-17
For over half a century, Martin Gardner has established himself as one of the world's leading authorities on Lewis Carroll. His , first published in 1959, has over half a million copies in print around the world and is beloved by both families and scholars—for it was Gardner who first decoded many of the mathematical riddles and wordplay that lay ingeniously embedded in Carroll's two classic stories, and . Forty years after this groundbreaking publication, Norton is proud to publish the Definitive Edition of , a work that combines the notes of Gardner's 1959 edition with his 1990 volume, , as well as additional discoveries drawn from Gardner's encyclopedic knowledge of the texts. Illustrated with John Tenniel's classic, beloved art—along with many recently discovered Tenniel pencil sketches—will be Gardner's most beautiful and enduring tribute to Carroll's masterpieces yet.
Alice Through the Looking Glass
Publication Date: 2005-10-11
Welcome back to the world of Helen Oxenbury's Alice! An exuberant edition of the Lewis Carroll masterpiece, lavishly illustrated by one of the most beloved children's book artists of our time. Helen Oxenbury's ALICE'S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND set a new standard for contemporary editions of Lewis Carroll's beloved classic. And now she has illustrated its companion, ALICE THROUGH THE LOOKING- GLASS, with equal intimacy, warmth, and charm. Here again is Alice, dressed in her bright blue jumper and ready for adventure like any modern child. All it takes is a bit of curiosity about the room reversed in the mirror and suddenly Alice is in the Looking-Glass world with all manner of comical and magical characters — Tweedledum and Tweedledee, the lion and the unicorn, and a whole game board of chess pieces come to life. On page after page, Helen Oxenbury's incomparable line drawings, sepia illustrations, and full-color paintings give today's children their own utterly accessible view into Lewis Carroll's timeless nonsense.