And, if she does not find a substitute, her life would become meaningless to her. The poetic self does not like this just as her young self does not like him or his ways. There she finds old friends like the Mad Hatter, White Queen, Tweedledum and Tweedledee and the Cheshire Cat. The White Queen makes us think about the bridge between the past, the present, and the future. He says that his name indicates his shape, but hers doesn't. Looking-Glass Land is governed by confusing and seemingly arbitrary rules that Alice struggles to understand, perhaps resembling the real Alice's process of learning the game of chess. The lines are quite ironical because the poet is not praising the qualities of a woman but exposing their reality.
He tells her that he sent all his men and horses, except for those that are wanted in the game and his two messengers. The jaws that bite, the claws that catch! Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun The frumious Bandersnatch! Alice's speculation at the end of the book, as well as her increasing frustration in Looking-Glass Land, question where exactly these rules of the adult world come from. This episode in many ways relates back to the original nursery rhyme about Humpty Dumpty. Through the Looking-Glass is a more complex book which focuses on the end of Alice's childhood and innocence. And Nellie saw her future distinctly in all its details. In this context, she explores the male personality as well as her own anguished self.
Alice remarks that it is impossible for one to stop growing older. The non-existent but apparent vista of a long, narrow corridor with endless rows of candles, the reflection of her face, her hands, of the frame -- all this was already clouded in mist and merged into a boundless grey sea. She complains against her men's incapability to offer anything but lu … st. He remarks that it was a gift from White King and Queen. This poem is written in free verse.
The Hatter believes Alice can help bring them back, but she claims it is impossible despite her feelings toward that word. She informs Alice that Hamish Ascot Leo Bill , the man that Alice rejected in the previous film, has taken over his father's company, as well as Alice's share of it, along with her mother's house. The lines symbolise the fact that the woman needs a man in order to please her body. They weep a little secretly. They need the company of their children all the same.
As he keeps falling down, Alice thinks he is not a very good rider, but he tells her that he has had plenty of practice. The crown breaks, and the Hatter leads everyone in a big laugh, infuriating Iracebeth. For the setting of the poem, she is driving her mother to the airport and at the start of the journey she turns and looks at her mother who has dozed of and thinks to herself th … at her face is so blue and lifeless and fears that one day her mother will really be lifeless. With proper assistance, you might have left off at seven. When the same event happens, Iracebeth kicks the door open and screams, causing her younger self to see her and making time begin to freeze in Wonderland.
She is momentarily frightened by the Jabberwocky's appearance breathing fire, so she ends up arriving much earlier on the day of what was supposed to be Iracebeth's coronation. Bread and plum-cake is handed out and then the Lion and Unicorn are being drummed out of town, in accordance with an old song. The people that think they are better than others - in particular laborers , poor, black people, etc. Alice realises that she has dreamt the whole thing and that she is now back in the drawing room, holding her black kitten. Although she is rich in worldly things, Isabella feels like blank inside and that her character is not representative of the act she puts on when around others. She wonders how it will be to live there and fantasises that the glass is so soft that she can get through. Before she can respond, a great crash shakes the forest.
She now discovers that Hamish, her former fiance, has taken advantage of Alice's mother's poor financial situation, forced her to either lose her house or Alice's ship. He of course claims that he is good at everything, but it seems that his most likely specialization is linguistics. The White and Red Queen are sitting at the head of the table and she joins them. Alice helps them put on their battle gear, but before they can begin fighting, a great crow comes and scares them off, and Alice slips away into the wood alone. The needles turn into oars and Alice finds herself and the Sheep in a boat. She saw her children: the everlasting apprehension of colds, scarlet fever, diphtheria, bad marks at school, separation.
Looking-Glass Land is conceived as a chess board, with the squares as fields separated by rivers and brooks. The poem describes Tweedledee and Tweedledum fighting over a broken rattle until a crow frightens them, causing them to forget their argument. She picks up the Red Queen from the table and tries to get Kitty to admit that she was the Red Queen, but Kitty does not seem to want to look at the chess piece. She smiled to reassure her mother and herself. Her surroundings melt away and she finds herself sitting under a tree with a Gnat, the creature she was talking to. Alice returns to the present and runs to the Hatter's home, only to find all their friends gathered in his room, weeping. The poet asserts her right to speak three languages, and defends her … choice to write in two--her mother-tongue, Malayalam, and English.
But how could she be eloquent enough? Then a White Knight arrives to rescue her and he also falls off his horse. Nellie got him up and dragged him to the hall. This may be employed as the late winter's moon is usually covered by a fog or clouds. You cannot refuse to come! Chapter 4: Tweedledum and Tweedledee As they are standing very still, Alice forgets they are alive and they reprimand her for not knowing the right manners for a visit. Analysis Tweedledum and Tweedledee are mirror images of one another, reintroducing the theme of inversion. Time pulls off the watch of one man, saying his time is up.
Alice is left wondering who had been dreaming during her adventures in the Looking-Glass world. In this chapter, there is obfuscation about the dream and reality of the plot and the narrative. The Hightopps are in there, shrunken to a tiny size, but the Hatter is happy to see them again. After she throws a fit, her father Richard Armitage declares that she is unfit to rule the kingdom, so he names Mirana as the new queen. Alice sneaks into the castle and sees Time go into a room full of pocketwatches.