Alice In Wonderland

Alice In Wonderland

DVD (Dolby 5.1 / Mono)

Product Details

Release Date: 11/20/2001
UPC: 0014381087123
Original Release: 1983
Rating: NR
Source: Image Entertainment
Sound: [Dolby Digital, monaural]
Time: 1:27:00

Special Features

Performer and film credits; Broadway theater previews; Title archive; Historical liner notes

Cast & Crew

Performance Credits

Technical Credits
Lewis Carroll Source Author

Scene Index

Side #1 --
0. Scene Selections
1. Introduction [1:12]
2. Opening [4:33]
3. A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale [4:49]
4. Advice From a Caterpillar [4:59]
5. Pig and Pepper [4:44]
6. Cheshire Cat [2:29]
7. A Mad Tea Party [3:48]
8. The Queen's Croquet-Ground [6:05]
9. The Mock Turtle's Story [2:52]
10. The Lobster Quadrille [1:35]
11. Beautiful Soup [2:12]
12. Who Stole the Tarts? [6:11]
13. Alice's Evidence [3:26]
14. The Garden of Live Flowers [5:18]
15. Tweedledum and Tweedledee [:55]
16. The Walrus and the Carpenter [5:54]
17. Wool and Water [4:56]
18. Humpty Dumpty [5:28]
19. A-Sittin' on a Gate [3:13]
20. Queen Alice [7:51]
21. Shaking and Waking [:33]
22. Jabberwocky [1:07]
23. End Credits [2:37]

Customer Reviews

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Alice In Wonderland 4.3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Given the animated version and countless lesser versions on the market, this Alice in Wonderland puts theater legend Richard Burton together with, for the first and only time I am aware of, his daughter who plays the lead role. With a ''who's who'' of drama, this telling of the Lewis Classic starts with a troupe of actors backstage complaining that their new actress in their performance doesn't know her lines...cut to ''Alice'' in her dressing room hastily reciting ''The Jabberwok'' while smoking a ciagarette. What follows is the longest ''dream sequence'' on record and some great performances. Granted, the special effects arn't that special, as this was meant to be viewed in a play format, but it is quite charming and well worth adding to your collection if you are an Alice fan. The scene in which the White Knight (Richard Burton) talks to Alice is quite touching, as it is one of the last scenes Mr. Burton performed before passing away.
Simon_Cunningham1 More than 1 year ago
Quite the decent interpretation. Retains the wry darkness of the book and never crosses over into the unfortunate Disneyfication of most adaptations. I highly recommend Meryl Streep's ALICE @ THE PALACE, Jonathan Miller's ALICE'S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND and a rare/hard to find HBO version from 1982 featuring the Children's Theatre of Minneapolis.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago