Walt Disney Animation Studios, Walt Disney Productions
First published in 1865, Lewis Carroll’s children’s book has never been out of print. It continues to appeal to adults who prefer childhood.
Teachers often assign older books.
Stories like ‘Romeo and Juliet,’ ‘Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland’ and ‘Jane Eyre’ are still relevant today.
A young girl is inoculated with typhoid, Texas, 1943.
We’ve known how to control typhoid for over 100 years. The rapid current increase of drug-resistant variants in both rich and poor countries is down to decades of short-sighted global health policies.
Why don’t students say math is imaginative? Here, the White Rabbit character originally from Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, written under mathematician Charles Lutwidge Dodgson’s pen name, Lewis Carroll.
Mathematician Peter Taylor taught high school math to prepare to develop a new ‘RabbitMath’ curriculum that emphasizes collaborative creativity and learning to work with complex systems.
A recent survey suggests that a third of UK parents avoid reading their children scary stories. Is this a worrying trend?
© 2016 Disney Enterprises, Inc.
Madness allows us to challenge the stereotypes of the rational world.
A drawing from Lewis Carroll’s manuscript of Alice’s Adventures Under Ground, written between 1862-64.
© The British Library Board
Alice has always trail-blazed through new and uncharted territory, and this is no less true of her ventures into the 21st century.
The Nursery Alice, illustrated by John Tenniel.
Jane Burdon Morris/YouTube
It’s 150 years since an Oxford mathematics don published the most important work of children’s literature and one of the most influential books of all time. The origins of Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland…
Playtime in Wonderland.
As Carroll’s classic turns 150, it’s time to reflect on what pulls us back to Wonderland.
Making sense of madness.
Carroll’s pivotal children’s classic offers a timeless mystery for generations to come.
Fearne Cotton photographed for a Wonderland-inspired magazine shoot, 2006.
© Ellis Parrinder
Meet four women who have lived, breathed and worked to actually become Alice.
Mia Wasikowska looks down the rabbit hole in Tim Burton’s 2010 film adaptation of Alice in Wonderland.
AAP Image/Disney Enterprises/Imagenet/Leah Gallo
This year is the 150th anniversary of Lewis Carroll’s classic Alice in Wonderland – and the story shows no signs of running out of steam.
Maurice Sendak, author of Where the Wild Things Are, was an ardent defender of children’s literature, believing the works of Beatrix Potter to be equal to “the greatest English prose writers that have…