Alice's Nightmare in Wonderland Colouring Book Two: Through the Looking-Glass and the Horrors Alice Found There

Alice's Nightmare in Wonderland Colouring Book Two: Through the Looking-Glass and the Horrors Alice Found There

Paperback

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Overview

A sequel to the bestselling Alice's Nightmare in Wonderland Colouring Book. 72 pages with 23 full-page brand new original illustrations for you to colour, plus 25 page bonus section: 'creating the art': colouring tips and unique advice from the artist, with an entrancing accompanying story.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781909679924
Publisher: Snowbooks Ltd
Publication date: 03/01/2017
Pages: 74
Sales rank: 1,185,268
Product dimensions: 8.27(w) x 11.69(h) x 0.15(d)

Table of Contents

Pages 4-5 – Alice

“Curiouser and curiouser, and curiouser!” declares Alice.

Pages 6-7 – Through the Looking-Glass

“A Looking-Glass Alice taking over my body from inside a dream? Why that’s impossible!” says Alice.

Pages 8-9 – A Game of Chess

Pages 10-11 – Live Flowers

“Why, I do believe that I have seen something like these curious flowers before,” Alice says.

Pages 12-13 – Snap-Dragon-Flies

Alice has only gone a little further when she hears a curious crackling sound. Flying towards her are two impossible insects. Their bodies are plum-puddings, their wings are huge holly-leaves, but most strange of all, their heads look like large raisins burning in brandy, and it is this which is the source of the crackling sound. Snap-dragon-flies.

Tenniel’s original Snap-dragon-fly.

Pages 14-15 – Tick-Tock

“How many different ways of measuring the time are there?” Alice wonders. “The Egyptians had their water clocks, for many years people had nothing more than the humble hourglass, and now there are great Grandfather clocks, with their swinging pendulum weights, and pocket watches with the most intricate escapements.”

Pages 16-17 – Jabberwocky

‘Twas brillig, and the slithy toves

Did gyre and gimble in the wabe.

A Bretonnian coat of arms from Warhammer for inspiration.

Pages 18-19 – Slithy Toves, Borogoves and Mome Raths

All mimsy were the borogoves,

And the mome raths outgrabe.

Pages 20-21 – The Jubjub Bird

A huge bird – with a wingspan as wide as a croquet-ground is long – swoops down from the sky.

“Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun the frumious Bandersnatch!” Alice whimpers to herself.

Pages 22-23 – The Frumious Bandersnatch

Beware the Jubjub bird, and shun the frumious Bandersnatch!

Pages 24-25 – Beware the Jabberwock

He took his vorpal sword in hand

Pages 26-27 – The Cheshire Cat

“You’re mad, bonkers, completely off your head,” purrs the Cheshire Cat. “But I’ll tell you a secret. All the best people are.”

Pages 28-29 – The Walrus

“The time has come,” the Walrus said,

“To talk of many things:

Pages 30-31 – The Lion and the Unicorn

Pages 32-33 – The Ivory Tower

At last the trees part and Alice finds herself standing before the ruined walls of the ancient fortress.

Pages 34-35 – Humpty Dumpty Had a Great Fall

Pages 36-37 – The White Knight

The mausoleum echoes with the thundering sound of galloping hoof-beats and a phantasmal horse and rider emerge from the far wall, in a burst if ectoplasmic mist.

Pages 38-39 – The Red Knight

The vampiric Red Knight pulls off his helm, revealing a hideous, near-skeletal face beneath.

Pages 40-41 – The Return of the Red Queen

“Off with her head!” the woman says, a cruel smile curling her rosebud lips. “That was her favourite expression, wasn’t it? Well you know what they say, you should be careful what you wish for…”

Pages 42-43 – The Ace of Spades

“I suppose you’re the Royal Executioner!” Alice challenges the burly brute.

“You suppose right,” says the Ace of Spades, “so I expect you can also guess what’s coming next,” he chuckles as he hefts the axe in his hands.

Pages 44-45 – The Royal Palace

Pages 46-47 – Queen Alice

Pages 48-49 – Life, what is it but a dream?

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