Mad Hatter & Lewis Carroll

Hatta, the Hatter is a fictional character in Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and the story's sequel, Through the Looking-Glass. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (27 January 1832 – 14 January 1898), better known by the pseudonym Lewis Carroll , was an English author, mathematician, logician, Anglican deacon and photographer. 5.0/5

Mad Hatter Lewis Carroll Tea Party Looking Glass Johnny Depp Humpty Dumpty Charles Dodgson March Hare Alice In Wonderland Through The Looking Glass Cheshire Cat Tim Burton Lewis Carrol Mia Wasikowska Mad Tea Party Paul Newman Princess Caroline Sean Lee

Tomorrow is the day the Mad Hatter's Tea Party took place. Today here's Lewis Carroll: "Who in the world am I? Ah, that's the…
On 14 September 1680 Roger Crab, hermit of Bethnal Green and inspiration for Lewis Carroll's Mad Hatter, was buried at St Dunstan's
If you ever wanted to go to the Mad Hatter's Tea Party or follow the White Rabbit, one Lewis Carroll fan in Brighton has c…
WONDERLAND TREASURE UPDATE Many members of The ZONE have expressed an interest in helping me get started with my Wonderland treasure book and website treasure project. This link will take you to a website where you can donate the price of a cheap sandwich in your country to help me get started. ALAN ☆ ☆ ☆ The Wonderland Treasure is an armchair treasure hunt based on a book and related website, as well as clues that are hidden in various objects. It is based on the works of Lewis Carroll and Alice In Wonderland, the 150 year anniversary of that book coming up next year. There will be a number of prizes, with the the grand prize being a gold jewel amulet with figures of Alice and the Mad Hatter. One of the lesser Treasures is an amazing book sculpture of the GATES OF WONDERLAND by renowned paper sculpturess Jodi Harvey-Brown. Photos below show the cover of the book, mockups of the treasure jewel, a mockup of the book sculpture, and some of the monetary treasure which includes coins from sunken ship .. ...
Republican political situation beginning to resemble Alice's Adventures in Wonderland As our political landscape begins to resemble the Wonderland into which Alice fell, the writer assigns characters to an imaginary Washington Wonderland: Our President would have to be Alice. John Boehner as unctuous but ineffectual The White Rabbit and Ted Cruz as the completely bonkers Mad Hatter are easy calls. Have we fallen down a rabbit hole and entered a surrealistic world as Alice did when she fell into Wonderland? Have we walked through a Looking Glass to a world that looks like ours but operates on a weird kind of logic? I can't be the only one who looks at the political scene in Washington, D.C. and concludes it looks a lot like Lewis Carroll's 19th century fantasies, Alice In Wonderland and Through The Looking Glass and What Alice Found There. What could be more bizarre than the lawsuit of the Republicans against President Obama because he has failed to implement parts of a law that they vehemently opposed ...
the chap who Lewis Carroll based his Mad Hatter character on lived there and it's got a great beer shop
Name: Natalie Zaher Year: Junior Major: Environmental Science Birthday: 3/6/1993 Organizations I am a part of: President of Panhallenic Council, Order of Omega, Clinical Exploration Program, GELE, My Hobbies: People watching, Tumblr, reading, drawing Favorite Quote: The Mad Hatter: "Do you think I've gone Mad?" Alice: "I'm afraid so. You're mad, bonkers, completely off your head. But I'll tell you a secret. All the best people are." - Lewis Carroll, Alice In Wonderland Something interesting about me: I'm double jointed in the shoulders
“Mad Hatter: “Why is a raven like a writing-desk?” “Have you guessed the riddle yet?” the Hatter said, turning to Alice again. “No! I give up.” Alice replied: “What’s the answer?” “I haven’t the slightest idea!” said the Hatter” :-D Quote by Lewis Carroll, "Alice In Wonderland"
Please indulge me in reading Chapter 7 of Lewis Carroll's Alice, in which The Mad Hatter's Tea Party has a discussion of the importance of semantics. The Mad Hatter challenges Alice's position that "meaning what I say is the same thing as saying what I mean." I feel like the Mad Hatter when I ask people to explain what they mean by their words. I am sorely perplexed at the generally high level of misunderstanding and it's most probable antecedent, a cognitive lack of discipline when it comes to speaking, listening, and comprehending our native tongue.
WOODS HOLE THEATER COMPANY PRESENTS Alice In Wonderland', by Lewis Carroll, adapted by Holly Erin McCarthy, directed by Lisa Jo Rudy -Come join Alice, the Mad Hatter, the Cheshire Cat and the rest in this family-friendly adaptation of the original Lewis Carroll classic.
You may have noticed that some websites, when they publish satire, label it as such. I indicate "short story" when it's fiction. Why? Because some people take things so literally they can't recognize parody. For example, I wrote a piece about 150 MILLION Americans traveling to Mexico and then coming back across the border as immigrants and going on welfare---and people believed I was reporting a news story. On top of that, they got up on their hind legs and brayed: "It isn't true!" Wow. Drugs? Brain damage? The education system? Or just plain tiny minds?'s a story about that: You of course remember the Alice In Wonderland War. In 2056, a government historian brought suit against Midas Publishing for reprinting the ancient Lewis Carroll book. The historian stated there was no Alice, there was no Mad Hatter, there was no Tea Party, and so on. He claimed that to assert the existence of these characters was an affront to the rational mind, the literal mind. The literal mind, he insisted, was man's h ...
Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and Alice Through The Looking Glass are children's classics. This beautiful box set of the two books features wonderfully imaginative illustrations from Helen Oxenbury that just add to the magic. From falling down the rabbit-hole to attending the Mad Hatter's Tea Party and meeting Humpty Dumpty, the wonderful stories have been broken down into 22 separate volumes. Utterly charming and sure to appeal, this is a beautifully produced and exquisitely designed collection of books that are sure to be treasured by any child. Book Collection Box Sets
On the app (the Mad Hatter's Tea Party by Lewis Carroll!
**Events - November 26 1832 - For 12½ cents, passengers began riding the first streetcar railway in America. The New York City service ran from City Hall to 14th Street. 1860 - Hey, here’s big news: A newspaper print of newly elected President Abraham Lincoln clearly showed the beginnings of a beard. The idea for the beard had come from a letter sent by 11-year-old Grace Bedell, who had suggested that Mr. Lincoln would look better with a beard. 1864 - Charles L. Dodgson, whose pen name was Lewis Carroll, sent a handwritten manuscript to Alice Liddel. The manuscript was titled Alice’s Adventures Underground. It was an early Christmas present to the 12-year-old girl. Later, the manuscript was renamed Alice In Wonderland and Through The Looking Glass. In 1933, the film version of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland starred Gary Cooper as the White Knight, Edward Everett Horton as the Mad Hatter, W.C. Fields as Humpty Dumpty, Cary Grant as Mock Turtle, Jack Oakie as Tweedledum and Charlotte Henry in the t ...
Johnny Depp has been confirmed for Alice In Wonderland 2. The Lone Ranger actor will reprise his role as the Mad Hatter in Disney's follow-up to 2010's smash hit Alice In Wonderland, which was directed by Tim Burton. Disney also announced that Mia Wasikowska will play protagonist Alice Kingsleigh for a second time in the adaptation of Lewis Carroll's classic story. The Muppets director James Bobin will replace Burton as director of the sequel, with Joe Roth, Jennifer Todd and Suzanne Todd producing the movie, which is scheduled for release on May 27, 2016. It's not yet known whether Depp and Wasikowska's co-stars Helena Bonham Carter (the Red Queen), Anne Hathaway (the White Queen) and Matt Lucas (Tweedledee and Tweedledum) will reprise their roles in the sequel. The first movie was a hit at box offices around the world, grossing a total of $1.02 billion in the year of release.
Alice, the Mad Hatter & the Cheshire Cat. Thank you, Lewis Carroll, for providing the inspiration for this...
(This is my first post on this page, thanks to Croc for accepting me into Gotham High!) *A new student. entered the school. His name was Jervis Tetch. He had an over-sized head, buckteeth and was carrying the book "Through The Looking Glass" By Lewis Carroll. Jervis looked around at the other students worried he would be bullied by his peers. The most notable thing about him was that he wore a green top hat, similar to the Mad Hatter's from Alice's adventures in Wonderland. The new student ran to the library and sat down to begin reading his wonderful, new book.* ~Jervis
Lewis Carroll must have looked into the future, saw Johnny Depp and then created the Mad Hatter!
“Take some more tea," the March Hare said to Alice, very earnestly. "I've had nothing yet," Alice replied in an offended tone, "so I can't take more." "You mean you can't take less," said the Hatter: "it's very easy to take more than nothing." Lewis Carroll alices adventures in wonder land... The mad hatter
is something Alice In Wonderland had with the Mad Hatter and March Hare in a book by Lewis Carroll.
It would be so nice if something made sense for a change! -Lewis Carroll "The Mad Hatter Boutique" Owner: Meghan Tarby
"How is a raven like a writing desk?" is a non-sensical riddle asked by the Mad Hatter to Alice during her adventures in Wonderland as written by mathematician Charles Dodgson (aka Lewis Carroll). It's also a question that kept popping to mind as I composed my new blog post, but with a highly sensical twist... How is an airplane like hip-opening? Take an imaginative leap into a new view of increasing mobility -- and decreasing pain -- in your hip-joints & low back in the current shrishari blog post:
The Tea Party is aptly named. And, like the one in Lewis Carroll's book, it is run by the Mad Hatter.
Mad Hatter’s Ball: Lewis Carroll-themed interactive costumed event to be held at 410 Ballroom October 6 October 6, 2012 Mad Hatter's Ball 410 14th St Broadway, Oakland $10 w/ costume, $15 w/out 8pm doors In the world of Lewis Carroll's books, nothing is as it seems. Carroll's 19th-century books about young Alice's adventures in Wonderland have inspired generations of artists with their depictions of a cracked Victorian otherworld, and the colorful characters Alice runs across. Looming large in popular consciousness is the Mad Hatter, whose eccentricities and tea parties have assumed mythic stature. Tiny details, like the tag on the Hatter's hat reading "10/6", have been discussed for decades. Is it merely the hat size, or is Carroll alluding to a date? In that spirit of exploration and whimsy was born the Mad Hatter's Ball. The Ball is organized by Oakland artist Sean Lee, the creator of the Cheshire Rock Opera, an annual celebration of Lewis Carroll's literary impact on popular culture (approaching its ...
“The Mad Hatter: "Would you like some wine?" Alice: "Yes..." The Mad Hatter: "We haven't any and you're too young.” ― Lewis Carroll, Alice In Wonderland
The term "mad as a hatter" will forever be linked to Lewis Carroll's classic children's book, Alice In Wonderland. But few actually know that the true origin of the saying relates to a disease peculiar to the hat making industry in the 1800s.
While most people know of Lewis Carroll's famous character the Mad Hatter, most people don't know why the hatter is mad, and that the character is actually a representation of a hazard of the job.
From the Edwardsville Intelligencer: CUTC takes a trip into the rabbit hole By TARA WEPKING twepking| Posted: Monday, August 20, 2012 6:00 pm "Alice In Wonderland" will premier Aug. 30 On Aug. 30, Curtain's Up Theater Company (CUTC) will bring a world of wonderment and whimsy to life on the SIUE stage as the company performs Lewis Carroll's "Alice In Wonderland," as adapted by Jim Eiler, this Labor Day weekend. The play, directed by David A. Whitacre, follows Alice as she tumbles down the rabbit hole and into a world full of strange and wonderful creatures from the mind of Carroll himself. From familiar faces such as the Mad Hatter and the White Rabbit, to those that audiences might not have met just yet, such as the French mouse and the Duchess, "Alice In Wonderland" offers families the chance to take a tumble down the rabbit hole themselves. Whitacre explained that practices for the production have only been running for the past seven weeks, with full-dress rehearsals beginning the week of Aug. 20. In ...
I have decided why Lewis Carroll's Hatter was mad. They are IMPOSSIBLE to make!!! Aaarrgghh!
Twinkle, twinkle, little bat. How I wonder what you’re at! Up above the world you fly Like a tea-tray in the sky. (Lewis Carroll - quoted by the Mad Hatter in Alice In Wonderland) Sharing positive thoughts online, AnnaS
Lewis Carroll's classic is 150 years old... a good excuse for a Mad Hatter's Tea Party?
'If you knew Time as well as I do', said the Mad Hatter, 'you wouldn't talk about wasting IT. It's Him.' 'I don't know what you mean', said Alice. 'Of course you don't!' the Hatter said, tossing his head contemptuously. 'I daresay you never even spoke to Time!' 'Perhaps not', Alice cautiously replied. 'But, I know I have to beat time when I learn music.' 'Ah! That accounts for it', said the Hatter. 'He won't stand beating. Now, if only you kept on good terms with Time, he'd do almost anything you liked with the clock. For instance, suppose it was 9 o'clock in the morning, just time to begin lessons: you'd whisper a hint to Time and round goes the clock in a twinkling! Half-past one, time for dinner!' --Lewis Carroll: Alice In Wonderland
Pictures of the Mad Hatter, from Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and from Disney's Alice In Wonderland movie
Did you know? More than 100 years ago, the felt hat makers of England used mercury to stabilize wool. Most of them eventually were poisoned by the fumes, as demonstrated by the Mad Hatter in Lewis Carroll’s Alice In Wonderland. Breathing mercury fumes over time will cause erethism, a disorder characterized by nervousness, irritability, and strange personality changes.
Produced and directed by Lou Bunin, this film combines puppetry with live action, with Carol Marsh as Alice. It is a truly imaginative rendition of the Lewis Carroll classic.
This fine chrome pill box features the Mad Hatter, a favorite character from Lewis Carroll's beloved book "Alice In Wonderland." A clasp to keeps your meds safely inside. Use for pills or mints. A great gift for any Alice fan.
Alice In Wonderland- While the idea of Tim Burton directing Alice In Wonderland seems like a match made in heaven, I honestly have to say that I was disappointed with his take on the classic Lewis Carroll tale. Playing more like a sequel to another movie, Alice In Wonderland side steps the odd source material and goes more for a Narnia type of movie in which Alice is in for the battle to save Wonderland. Next, while I traditionally like Burton's unique eye for production, Alice goes too far overboard with the digital effects and looks too cartoon like. Finally, while I did think that newcomer Mia Wasikowska was good as Alice, Johnny Depp wasn't really that impressive as the Mad Hatter. 2.5 out of 5. While many liked it, I personally thought it wasn't strange enough.
“If I had a world of my own, everything would be nonsense. Nothing would be what it is, because everything would be what it isn't. And contrary wise, what is, it wouldn't be. And what it wouldn't be, it would. You see?” ( Mad Hatter) Lewis Carroll
It was the 25th of April when the Mad Hatter met Alice In Wonderland. Or, to put it another way; Charles Lutwidge Dodgson was photographing ChristChurch cathedral in Oxford, England with his friend Reginald...
In 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland', Lewis Carroll never actually refers to the character of the Hatter as the 'Mad Hatter'.
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