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The journey had started at Folly Bridge near Oxford and ended five miles away in

the village of Godstow. To while away time the Reverend Dodgson told the girls
a story that, not so coincidentally, featured a bored little girl named Alice wh
o goes looking for an adventure.
The girls loved it, and Alice Liddell asked Dodgson to write it down for her. Af
ter a lengthy delay - over two years - he eventually did so and on 26 November 1
864 gave Alice the manuscript of Alice's Adventures Under Ground. Some, includin
g Martin Gardner, speculate there was an earlier version that was destroyed late
r by Dodgson himself when he printed a more elaborate copy by hand (Gardner, 196
5), but there is no known prima facie evidence to support this.
But before Alice received her copy, Dodgson was already preparing it for publica
tion and expanding the 18,000-word original to 35,000 words, most notably adding
the episodes about the Cheshire Cat and the Mad Tea-Party. In 1865, Dodgson's t
ale was published as Alice's Adventures in Wonderland by "Lewis Carroll" with il
lustrations by John Tenniel. The first print run of 2,000 was destroyed because
Tenniel had objections over the print quality. (Only 23 copies are known to have
survived; 18 are owned by major archives or libraries, such as the Harry Ransom
Humanities Research Center, while the other five are held in private hands.) A
new edition, released in December of the same year but carrying an 1866 date, wa
s quickly printed.
The entire print run sold out quickly. Alice was a publishing sensation, beloved
by children and adults alike. Among its first avid readers were young Oscar Wil
de and Queen Victoria. The book has never been out of print. Alice's Adventures
in Wonderland has been translated into 125 languages, including Esperanto and Fa
roese. There have now been over a hundred editions of the book, as well as count
less adaptations in other media, especially theatre and film.

1¡¢Down the Rabbit-Hole
2¡¢The Pool of Tears
3¡¢A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale
4¡¢The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill
5¡¢Advice from a Caterpillar
6¡¢Pig and Pepper
7¡¢A Mad Tea-Party
8¡¢The Queen's Croquet-Ground
9¡¢The Mock Turtle's Story
10¡¢The Lobster Quadrille
11¡¢Who Stole the Tarts?
12¡¢Alice's Evidence






















1¡¢Down the Rabbit-Hole
Alice was beginning to get very tired of sitting by her sister on the bank, and
of having nothing to do: once or twice she had peeped into the book her sister w

as reading, but it had no pictures or conversations in it, `and what is the use
of a book,' thought Alice `without pictures or conversation?'
So she was considering in her own mind (as well as she could, for the hot day ma
de her feel very sleepy and stupid), whether the pleasure of making a daisy-chai
n would be worth the trouble of getting up and picking the daisies, when suddenl
y a White
Rabbit with pink eyes ran close by her.
There was nothing so VERY remarkable in that; nor did Alice think it so VERY muc
h out of the way to hear the Rabbit say to itself, `Oh dear! Oh dear! I shall be
late!' (when she thought it over afterwards, it occurred to her that she ought
to have wondered at this, but at the time it all seemed quite natural); but when
the Rabbit actually TOOK A WATCH OUT OF ITS WAISTCOAT- POCKET, and looked at it
, and then hurried on, Alice started to her feet, for it flashed across her mind
that she had never before seen a rabbit with either a waistcoat-pocket, or a wa
tch to take out of it, and burning with curiosity, she ran across the field afte
r it, and fortunately was just in time to see it pop down a large rabbit-hole un
der the hedge.
In another moment down went Alice after it, never once considering how in the wo
rld she was to get out again.
The rabbit-hole went straight on like a tunnel for some way, and then dipped sud
denly down, so suddenly that Alice had not a moment to think about stopping hers
elf before she found herself falling down a very deep well.
Either the well was very deep, or she fell very slowly, for she had plenty of ti
me as she went down to look about her and to wonder what was going to happen nex
t. First, she tried to look down and make out what she was coming to, but it was
too dark to see anything; then she looked at the sides of the well, and noticed
that they were filled with cupboards and book-shelves; here and there she saw m
aps and pictures hung upon pegs. She took down a jar from one of the shelves as
she passed; it was labelled `ORANGE MARMALADE', but to her great disappointment
it was empty: she did not like to drop the jar for fear of killing somebody, so
managed to put it into one of the cupboards as she fell past it.
`Well!' thought Alice to herself, `after such a fall as this, I shall think noth
ing of tumbling down stairs! How brave they'll all think me at home! Why, I woul
dn't say anything about it, even if I fell off the top of the house!' (Which was
very likely true.)
Down, down, down. Would the fall NEVER come to an end! `I wonder how many miles
I've fallen by this time?' she said aloud. `I must be getting somewhere near the
centre of the earth. Let me see: that would be four thousand miles down, I thin
k--' (for, you see, Alice had learnt several things of this sort in her lessons
in the schoolroom, and though this was not a VERY good opportunity for showing o
ff her knowledge, as there was no one to listen to her, still it was good practi
ce to say it over) `--yes, that's about the right distance--but then I wonder wh
at Latitude or Longitude I've got to?' (Alice had no idea what Latitude was, or
Longitude either, but thought they were nice grand words to say.)
Presently she began again. `I wonder if I shall fall right THROUGH the earth! Ho
w funny it'll seem to come out among the people that walk with their heads downw
ard! The Antipathies, I think--' (she was rather glad there WAS no one listening
, thistime, as it didn't sound at all the right word) `--but I shall have to ask
them what the name of the country is, you know. Please, Ma'am, is this New Zeal
and or Australia?' (and she tried to curtsey as she spoke--fancy CURTSEYING as y
ou're falling through the air! Do you think you could manage it?) `And what an i

She felt that she was dozing off. as she couldn't answer either question. low hall. and she jumped up on to her feet in a moment: she look ed up. but. down. you know. `Dinah'll miss me very much to-night. There were doors all round the hall. There seemed to be no use in waiting by the little door. but they were all locked. but you migh t catch a bat. Suddenly she came upon a little three-legged table. trying every door. and Alice's first thought was tha t it might belong to one of the doors of the hall. and saying to her very earnestly. I'm afraid. an d the fall was over. but at any rate it would not open any o f them.' For. Dinah my dear! I wish yo u were down here with me! There are no mice in the air. But do cats eat bats.' she said.' but the wise little Alice was not going to do THAT in a hurry. how I wish I could shut up like a telescope! I think I could. `Oh my ears and whiskers. I should think!' (Dinah was the cat. hurrying down it. if I only know how to begin.' Down. and wander a bout among those beds of bright flowers and those cool fountains. it'll never do to ask: perha ps I shall see it written up somewhere. tell me the truth: did you ever eat a bat?' whe n suddenly.' said Alice.) and round the neck of the bottle was a paper label. and th e White Rabbit was still in sight. `Now. `Do cats eat bats? Do cats eat bats?' and sometimes. alas! either the locks w ere too large. all made of solid glass. There was nothing else to do. tha t Alice had begun to think that very few things indeed were really impossible.) ` I hope they'll remember her saucer of milk at tea-time. and eaten up by wild beasts and other unpleasant things. you see. thump! thump! down she came upon a heap of sticks and dry leaves. with the words `DRINK ME' beautifully printed o n it in large letters. and to her great delight it fitted! Alice opened the door and found that it led into a small passage. I w onder?' And here Alice began to get rather sleepy. `No. so Alice soon began talking agai n. and when Alice ha d been all the way down one side and up the other. There was not a moment to b e lost: away went Alice like the wind. how late it's getting!' She was clo se behind it when she turned the corner. in a dreamy sort of way. but she could not even get her head though the doorway. half hoping she might find another key on it. it did n't much matter which way she put it.gnorant little girl she'll think me for asking! No. `and even if my head would go through. and was just in time to hear it say. and had just begun to dream that she was walking hand in hand with Dinah. she came upon a low curtain she had n ot noticed before. It was all very well to say `Drink me. so she went back to the table. not much large r than a rat-hole: she knelt down and looked along the passage into the lovelies t garden you ever saw. you see. and that's very like a mouse. or the key was too small. before her was another long passage. she walked sadly down the middle. as i t turned a corner. I'll look first. wondering how she was ever to get out again. Alice was not a bit hurt. which was lit up by a row of lamps hang ing from the roof. and went on saying to herself . for she had read several nice little histories about chil dren who had got burnt. `Do bats eat cats?' for. (`which certainly was not here before. Dinah. `and see whether it's ma rked "poison" or not'. Oh. but it was all dark overhead. How she longed to get out of that dark hall. all because they WOULD not remember the simple rules their friends had taught t . or at any rate a book of r ules for shutting people up like telescopes: this time she found a little bottle on it. `it would be of very little use without my shoulders. but the Rabbit was no longer to be seen : she found herself in a long. ' thought poor Alice. so many out-of-the-way things had happened lately. down. on the second time round. However. the re was nothing on it except a tiny golden key. and behind it was a little door about fifteen inches high: sh e tried the little golden key in the lock.

`Which way? Which way?'. pine-apple. roast turkey. and hot buttered toast. if you drink much from a bottle marked `poison. I wonder what I should be like then?' And she tried to fancy wha t the flame of a candle is like after the candle is blown out. `Come. So she set to work. but it was too slippery. `to pretend to be two people! Why. it usually bleeds. but Alice had got so much into the way of ex pecting nothing but out-of-the-way things to happen. and I don't care which ha ppens!' She ate a little bit. ` for it might end. she decided on going into the garden at once. there's no use in crying like that!' said Alice to herself. First. and her face brightened up at the thought that she was now the right size for going through the little d oor into that lovely garden. a sort of mixed flavour of cherry-tart. and when she had tired herself out with trying. for she could not remember ever having seen such a thing. I can reach the key.hem: such as. and th at if you cut your finger VERY deeply with a knife. `in my going out altogether. there's hardly enough of me left to make ONE respectable person!' Soon her eye fell on a little glass box that was lying under the table: she open ed it. `and if it makes me grow larger. and sometimes she scolded herself so severely as to bring tears into her eyes. `But it's no use now.' it is almost certain to disagree with you. finding that nothing more happened. so either way I'll get into the garden. (though she very seldom followed it). I'll eat it. However. and very soon finished off the cake. however. `What a curious feeling!' said Alice. and when she went back to the table for it. alas for poor Alice! when she got to the door. toffee. she found she could not possibly reach it: she could see it quite plainly th rough the glass. this ge nerally happens when one eats cake. the p oor little thing sat down and cried. and once she remembered trying to box her own ears for having cheated herself in a game of croquet she was playing against herself. and said anxiously to herself.' And so it was indeed: she was now only ten inches high.' so Alice ventured to taste it. in fact. and if it makes me grow smaller. this bottle was NOT marked `poison. you know.) she very so on finished it off. like a candle. `I must be shutting up like a telescope. and she was quite surprised to find that she remained the same size: to be sure. and found in it a very small cake. 2¡¢ÑÛÀáµÄ³ØÌÁ ¡°Ææ¹Ö°¡Ææ¹Ö£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿º°µÀ£¬ËýÄÇô¾ªÆ棬ö®Ê±£¬¾¹Ëµ²»³É»°ÁË£¬¡°ÏÖÔÚÎÒÒ»¶¨±ä³É×î´óµÄÍûÔ¶¾µÀïµÄÈ . and finding it very nice. and she h ad never forgotten that. on which the words `EAT ME' were beaut ifully marked in currants. that a red-hot poker will burn you if you hold it too long.' said Alice. she waited for a few minutes to see if she was going to shrink any further: she felt a little nervous about this. `I advise you to leave off this minute!' She generally gave herself very good advice. but. I can creep u nder the door. ho lding her hand on the top of her head to feel which way it was growing.' thought poor Alice. sooner or later. and she tried her best to climb up one of the legs of the table . custard. `Well. After a while. (it had. that it seemed quite dull a nd stupid for life to go on in the common way. for this curious child was very fond of pretending to be two p eople. rather sharpl y. she found s he had forgotten the little golden key.' said Alice to herself.

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about four inches deep and reaching half down the hall. It was the White Rabbit returning. lying down on one side. in a low. so. --but I must be kind to them. ESQ.' (she might well say this). `If you please. HEARTHRUG. and she hasti ly dried her eyes to see what was coming. NEAR THE FENDER. But if I'm not the same.' And she went on planning to herself how she would manage it. and mine doesn't go in ringlets at all. `Oh! the Duchess. dropped the white kid gloves and the fan. they were getting so far off). oh! she knows such a very little! Besides.' she said. and sk urried away into the darkness as hard as he could go.' she thought. dears? I'm sure _I_ shan't be able! I shall be a great deal too far off to trouble myself about you: you must manage the best way you can. with a pair of white kid gloves in one hand and a large fan in the other: he came trotting along in a great hurry. shedding gallons of tears. spl endidly dressed. `for her hair goes in such long ringlets. `They must go by th e carrier. feet!' (for when she looked down at her feet. the next question is. timid voice. I tell yo u!' But she went on all the same. I wonder who will put on your shoes and stockings for you now. and. Poor Alice! It was as much as she could do. she kept fannin g herself all the time she went on talking: `Dear. `a great girl like you. THAT'S the great puzzle!' And she began thinking over all the children she knew that were of the same age as herse lf. Alice took up the fan and gloves. and I'm sure I can't be Mabel. dear! How queer everything is to-day! And yesterday things went on just as usual. what nonsense I'm talking!' Just then her head struck against the roof of the hall: in fact she was now more than nine feet high. Oh dear. SHE'S she . After a time she heard a little pattering of feet in the distance. my poor little feet. until there was a l arge pool all round her. `You ought to be ashamed of yourself. sending presents to one's ow n feet! And how odd the directions will look! ALICE'S RIGHT FOOT. muttering to himself as he came. they seemed to be almost out of sight. I wonder if I've been chang ed in the night? Let me think: was I the same when I got up this morning? I almo st think I can remember feeling a little different. she began. `I'm sure I'm not Ada. `now I'm opening out like the largest telescope that ever was! Good-bye. but to get through was more hopeless than ever : she sat down and began to cry again. and she at once took up the little golden key and hurried off to the garden door. to see if she could have been changed for any of them. the Duchess! Oh! won't she be savage if I've kept her waiting !' Alice felt so desperate that she was ready to ask help of any one. Who in the world am I? Ah.' thought Alice. when t he Rabbit came near her. for I know al l sorts of things. sir-' The Rabbit started violently.' said Alice. `or perhaps they won't walk the way I want to go! Let me see: I'll give them a new pair of boots every Christmas. as the hall was very hot. `Oh. `and how funny it'll seem.oment she quite forgot how to speak good English). and she. (WITH ALICE'S LOVE). `to go on crying in this way! Stop this moment. to look thro ugh into the garden with one eye.

`and in that case I can go back by railway..' Just then she heard something splashing about in the pool a little way off. oh dear!' cried Alice. and the words did not come the same as they used to do:-`How doth the little crocodile Improve his shining tail. and four times seven is--oh dear! I shall never get to twenty at tha t rate! However. How neatly spr ead his claws. `I wish I hadn't cried so much!' said Alice. and found that.' She got up and went to the table to measure herself by it. alas! the little door was shut again. I'll s tay down here till I'm somebody else"--but. by being drowned in my o wn tears! That WILL be a queer thing. I've made up my mind about it. London is the capital of Paris. `and now for the garden!' and she ran with all speed back to the little door: but. and her eyes filled w ith tears again as she went on. and Paris is the capital of Rome. I'm certain! I must have been changed for Mabel! I'll try and say "How doth the little--"' and she crossed her hands on her lap as if she were saying lessons. that wherever you go to on the English coast you find a number of bathing machines in the sea. `I do wish they WOULD put their heads down! I am so VERY tired of being all alone here!' As she said this she looked down at her hands. the Multiplication Table doesn't signify: let's try Geography. dear!" I shall only look up and say "Who am I then? Tell me that first. and I shall have to go and live in that poky little house.' thought the poor child.' said poor Alice. ` How CAN I have done that?' she thought. and in another moment. a good deal frightened at the sudden cha nge. I'll come up: if not. she was now about two feet high. `I must be Mabel after all. I'll stay down here! It'll be no use their putting their heads down and sa ying "Come up again. and had come to the general concl usion. that it is!' As she said these words her foot slipped. Her first idea was that she had somehow fallen in to the sea. as she swam about. and then. and have next to no toys to play with. and the little golden key was lying on the glass table as before . just in time to avoid shrinking away altogether.) However. and began to repeat it. and I'm I. `That WAS a narrow escape!' said Alice. `for I never was so small as this before. and she swam nearer to make out what it was: at first she thought it must be a walru s or hippopotamus.' she said to herself. I suppose. never! And I declare it's too bad. and was surprised to see that she had put on one of the Rabbit's little white kid gloves while she was talking. then a row of lodging houses. and was going on shrinking ra pidly: she soon found out that the cause of this was the fan she was holding. THAT'S all wrong. splash! she was up to her chin in salt water. (A lice had been to the seaside once in her life. to be sure! However. and she soon m ade out that it was only a mouse that had slipped in like herself. but then she remembered how small she was now. trying to find h er way out. and--oh dear. if I like being that person. `I shall be punished for it now. as nearly as she could guess. `and things are worse than ever. but her voice sounded hoarse and strang e. and four times six i s thirteen. And pour the waters of the Nile On every golden scale! `How cheerfully he seems to grin. an d oh! ever so many lessons to learn! No. how puzzling it all is! I'll try if I know all the th ings I used to know. if I'm M abel. but very glad to find herself still in existence. with a sudden burst of tears. `I must be growing small again. And welcome little fishes in With gently smiling jaws!' `I'm sure those are not the right words. an d she dropped it hastily. . and Rome--no. and behind them a railway station. some children digging in the sand with wooden spades. she soon made out that she was in the pool of tears which she had wept when she was nine feet high. everything is queer t o-day. Let me see: four times five is twelve.

Alice thought). such long curly brow n hair! And it'll fetch things when you throw them. `Would YOU like cats if you were me?' `Well. Alice led the way. . and then I'll tell you my history. `Perhaps it doesn't understand English. as she swam lazily about in the pool.' said Alice in a soothing tone: `don't be angry about it. there's no harm in trying. it turned round and swam slowly back to her: its face was quite pale (with pass ion. come over with William the Conqueror. perhaps not. and he says it's so useful. and we won't tal k about cats or dogs either. She is such a dear quiet thing. now. and it said in a low trembling voice. in a great hurry to change the subject of conversa tion. and making quite a commotion in the pool as it went. O Mouse!' (Alice t hought this must be the right way of speaking to a mouse: she had never done suc h a thing before. a Lory and an E aglet. vu lgar things! Don't let me hear the name again!' `I won't indeed!' said Alice. you know. who was trembling down to the end of his tail. that I should think very likely it can talk: a t any rate. `Are you--are you fond--of--of dogs?' The Mouse did not answer. and you'll understand why it is I hate c ats and dogs.' `Not like cats!' cried the Mouse. `A mouse--of a mouse--to a mouse--a mouse--O mouse!' The Mouse looked at her ra ther inquisitively. and seemed to her to wink with one of its little eyes. in a shrill. but i t said nothing. and all sorts of things--I can't remember half of them--and it belo ngs to a farmer.`Would it be of any use. `Let us get to the sh ore. `to speak to this mouse? Everythin g is so out-of-the-way down here. but she remembered having seen in her brother's Latin Grammar. and she felt certain it must be really offended. with oh. and several other curious creatures. half to herself. An d yet I wish I could show you our cat Dinah: I think you'd take a fancy to cats if you could only see her. for the pool was getting quite crowded with the birds an d animals that had fallen into it: there were a Duck and a Dodo. and it'll sit up and beg for its dinner.) So s he began again: `Ou est ma chatte?' which was the first sentence in her French l esson-book. The Mouse gave a sudden leap out of the water. passionate voice. I beg your pardon!' cried Alice hastily. do you know the way out of this pool? I am very tired of swimming about here. `I daresay it's a French mouse. `Mouse dear! Do come back again. I beg your pardon!' cried Alice again. it's worth a hundred poun ds! He says it kills all the rats and--oh dear!' cried Alice in a sorrowful tone . `and she sits purring so nicel y by the fire. Alice had no very clear notion how long ago anything had happened. `Oh. `We won't talk about her any more if you'd rather not.' `We indeed!' cried the Mouse.' Alice went on. low.' So she began: `O Mouse.' thought Alice. `I'm afraid I've offended it again!' For the Mouse was swimming away from her as hard as it could go.' thought Alice.' (For. `As if I would talk on such a subject! Our family always HATED cats: nasty. So she called softly after it. afraid that she had hurt the poor animal's feelings. if you don't like them!' When the Mouse heard this. you know. with all her knowledge of h istory. `I quite forgot you didn't like cats. so Alice w ent on eagerly: `There is such a nice little dog near our house I should like to show you! A little bright-eyed terrier. and seemed to quiver all over with fright. licking her paws and washing her face--and she is such a nice sof t thing to nurse--and she's such a capital one for catching mice--oh.' It was high time to go. for this time the Mouse was bristling all over. and the whole par ty swam to the shore.

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the patriotic arc hbishop of Canterbury. `Found IT. and after a few minutes it seemed quite natural to Alice to find her self talking familiarly with them. the earls of Mercia and Northumbria--"' `Ugh!' said the Lory. in a large ring. the earls of Mercia and Northumbria.' said the Duck: `it's generally a frog or a worm. as if she had known them all her life. and had been of late much accustomed to usurpation and conquest. `I am older than you. but very politely: `Did you speak ?' `Not I!' said the Lory hastily. and must know better'. she had quite a long argument with the Lory. the animals with their fur clinging close to them. who at last turned sulky. for she felt sure she would catch a bad cold if she did not get dry very soon. and uncomfortable. was soon submitted to by the English. `I thought you did. as the Lory positively refused to tell its age. with a shiver. found it advisable--"' `Found WHAT?' said the Duck. The first question of course was. when I find a thing. At last the Mouse. called out . "Edwin and Morcar. if you please! "William the Conqueror. `Ahem!' said the Mouse with an important air.' the Mouse replied rather crossly: `of course you know what "it" mean s. `--I proceed. and listen to me! I'LL soon make you dry enough!' They all sat down at once. `"--found it advi . who seemed to be a person of authority among them. and this Alice would n ot allow without knowing how old it was. declared for him: and even Stigand. frowning. cross. `Sit down. all of you. Alice kept her eyes anxiously fixed on it. with the Mouse in the middle. there was no more to be said. `I beg your pardon!' said the Mouse. Ed win and Morcar. Silence all round.' `I know what "it" means well enough. who se cause was favoured by the pope. how to get dry again: they had a consultation about this.' said the Mouse. but hurriedly went on. `are you all ready? This is the dr iest thing I know. what did the archbishop find?' The Mouse did not notice this question. and wou ld only say. The question is.¡°ÇëÄã»ØÀ´½²ÍêÄãµÄ¹ÊÊ£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿º°×Å£¬ÆäËû¶‾ÎïÒ²¶¼ÆëÉù˵£º¡°ÊÇ°¡£¡Çë»ØÀ´°É£¡¡±µ«ÊÇ£¬ÀÏÊóÖ»ÊDz ¡°Ëü×ßÁË£¬¶àÒź¶ÄÄ£¡¡±µ±ÀÏÊó¸Õ×ߵÿ´²»¼ûÁËʱ£¬ðÐðľÍ̾Ϣ×Å£¬ÀÏó¦Ð—³ÃÕâ¸ö»ú»á¶ÔÅ®¶ù˵£º¡°Å¶£¬Î ¡°±ð˵ÁË£¬Â裡ÄãÕâÑùÂÞ࣬¾ÍÊÇĵòö¼ÈÌÄͲ»ÁË¡£¡±Ð¡ó¦Ð—ÄÍ×ÅСƢÆø˵¡£ ¡°ÎÒ¶àôϣÍûÎÒµÄ÷ìÄÈÔÚÕâ¶ùѽ£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿×ÔÑÔ×ÔÓïµØ´óÉù˵£¬¡°ËýÒ»¶¨»áÂíÉÏ°ÑËü×¥»ØÀ´µÄ£¡¡± ¡°ÇëÔÊÐíÎÒðÃÁµØÎÊһϣ¬ÄÇô£¬÷ìÄÈÊÇˍÄØ£¿¡±ðÐðÄ˵¡£ °®ÀöË¿Ëæʱ¶¼ÀÖÒâ̸ÂÛËýÐÄ°®µÄС±¦±´£¬ËùÒÔËýÈÈÐĵػش𣺡°÷ìÄÈÊÇÎÒµÄ裬Ëý×¥ÀÏÊó¿ÉÊǺÃÑùµÄ£¬¼òÖ Õâ»°Èǵôó¼ÒÊ®—Ö¾ª»Å£¬ÓÐЩÄñ¼±¼±Ã¦Ã¦À뿪ÁË£¬ÀÏϲȵСÐĵذÑ×Ô¼º¹üÑÏ£¬½âÊ͵À£º¡°ÎÒ±ØÐë»Ø¼ÒÁË£¬½ ¡°ÎÒÒªÊǸղŲ»Ìáµ½÷ìÄȾͺÃÁË£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿ÓÇÓôµØ¶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¬¡°ÕâÀïºÃÏñûÓÐÒ»¸öϲ»¶ËýµÄ£¬°¦£¡Ö»ÓÐÎÒÖ 3¡¢A Caucus-Race and a Long Tale They were indeed a queer-looking party that assembled on the bank--the birds wit h draggled feathers. Indeed . and. and all dripping wet. who wan ted leaders.

(`the exact shape doesn' t matter. `I move that the mee ting adjourn. so that it was not easy to know when t he race was over. rising to its feet. for the immediate adoption of more energetic remedies--' `Speak English!' said the Eaglet.sable to go with Edgar Atheling to meet William and offer him the crown. `Why. and away. three. William 's conduct at first was moderate. At last the Dodo said. calling out in a confused way. `I don't know the meaning of half those long w ords. There was exactly one a-piece all round. and we re quite dry again.' `In that case. `What else have you got in your pock et?' he went on. and no one else se emed inclined to say anything. There was no `One.) First it marked out a race-course.' (And. in a sort of circle. However. in the pictures of him).' said Alice sadly.' said the Dodo.' the Dodo replied very gravely. pointing to Alice with one finger. some winter day. and. and in despair she put her hand in her pocket. turning to Alice.' said the Dodo. two.' said the Dodo in an offended tone. `Only a thimble. `Of course. while the rest waited in silence. when they had been running half an hour or so. while the Dodo solemnly presented the thimble. `But she must have a prize herself. you know. and asking. `Hand it over here. `was. I will tell you how the Dodo managed it. `Prizes! Prizes!' Alice had no idea what to do. that the bes t thing to get us dry would be a Caucus-race. and. saying `We beg your acceptance of this elegant thimble'. I don't believe you do either!' And the Eaglet bent down its head to hide a smile: some of the other birds tittered audibly.' said the Dodo solemnly.' it said. `EVERYBODY has won. SHE. and pulled out a box of comfits.' `What IS a Caucus-race?' said Alice. But the insolence of his Normans--" How are yo u getting on now. my dear?' it continued.) and then all the party were placed along the course. when it . Then they all crowded round her once more. what's more. and handed them round as prizes. of course. here a nd there. and the whole party at once crowded round her. `the best way to explain it is to do it. and all must have prizes . and left off when they liked.' said Alice in a melancholy tone: `it doesn't seem to dry me at all. panting.' but they began running when they liked. `As wet as ever.' said the Dodo. the Dodo suddenly called out `The race is over!' and they al l crowded round it. `Why. not that she wanted much to know. as you mig ht like to try the thing yourself. `But who has won?' This question the Dodo could not answer without a great deal of thought. and it sat for a long time with one finger pressed upon its forehead (the position in w hich you usually see Shakespeare. but the D odo had paused as if it thought that SOMEBODY ought to speak.' `But who is to give the prizes?' quite a chorus of voices asked. (luckily the salt water had not got into it). `What I was going to say.' said the Mouse. turning to Alice as it spoke.

you know. The next thing was to eat the comfits: this caused some noise and confusion. would be wasting our breath. . and the small ones choked and had to be patted on the back. they all cheered. as the large birds complained that they could not taste theirs. looking down with wonder at the Mous e's tail. addressing nobody in particular. `and why it is you hate--C and D. That he met in the house. `Please come back and finish your story!' Alice called after it. getting up and walking away. I know I do!' said Alice aloud. and an old Crab took the opportunity of saying to her daughter `Ah. always ready to make herself useful. do let me help to undo it!' `I shall do nothing of the sort. `What are you thinkin g of?' `I beg your pardon. sharply and very angrily. " Such a trial. "Let us both go to law: I will prosecute YOU. However. ` You insult me by talking such nonsense!' `I didn't mean it!' pleaded poor Alice. `Mine is a long and a sad tale!' said the Mouse. looking as solemn as she could. `What a pity it wouldn't stay!' sighed the Lory. I'll take no denial. `You promised to tell me your history. and they sat down again in a ring. `but why do you call it sad?' And she kept on puzzling about it while the Mouse was speaking. an d condemn you to death. so that her idea of the tale was something like this:-`Fury said to a mouse.' said Alice. but they all looked so grave that she did not dare to laugh. `Yes. and the others all joined in chorus. `It IS a long tail. and. and looking anxiously about her.' she added in a whisper. `She'd soon fetch it back!' `And who is Dinah. --Come. as she could not think of anything to say. please do!' but the Mouse only shook its head impati ently.' said Alice very humbly: `you had got to the fifth bend. `But you're so easily offended. a little snappishly. you know !' The Mouse only growled in reply. as soon as it was quite out of sight."' `You are not attending!' said the Mouse to Alice severely." "I' ll be judge. it was over at last. `You're enough to try the patience of an oyster!' `I wish I had our Dinah here. and took the thimble. `Oh. dear Sir. and walked a little quicker. certainly.' said the Mouse. M a!' said the young Crab. my de ar! Let this be a lesson to you never to lose YOUR temper!' `Hold your tongue. `A knot!' said Alice. Alice thought the whole thing very absurd. We must have a trial: For really this morning I've nothing to do. if I might venture to ask the question?' said the Lory.' said Alice." id the mouse to the cur. With no jury or judge. I'll be jury. and begged the Mouse to tell them something more. and sighing. turning to Alice." Said cunning old Fury: "I'll try the whole cause. she simp ly bowed. I t hink?' `I had NOT!' cried the Mouse.had finished this short speech. half afraid that it would be offended a gain.

for she was always ready to talk about her pet: `Dinah's our cat. down here. for she felt very lonely and low-spirited. Some of the birds hur ried off at once: one old Magpie began wrapping itself up very carefully. 4¡¢ÍÃ×ÓÅÉDzС±È¶û½øÎÝ ÔÀ´ÊÇÄÇֻС°×Íã¬ÓÖÂýÂýµØ×ß»ØÀ´ÁË£¬ËüÔÚ¸Õ²Å×ß¹ýµÄ—ÉϽ¹¼±µØµ½´¦ÉóÊÓ£¬ºÃÏñÔÚÑ°ÕÒʲô¶«Î÷£¬°®À ²»Ò»»á£¬µ±°®ÀöË¿»¹ÔÚµ½´¦ÕÒµÄʱºò£¬ÍÃ×Ó¿´¼ûÁËËý£¬²¢ÇÒÉúÆøµØÏòËýº°µÀ£º¡°ÂêÀö£®°²£¬ÄãÔÚÍâÃæ¸Éʲà ¡°Ëü°ÑÎÒµ±³ÉËüµÄÅ®ÆÍÁË£¬¡±Ëý±ßÅܱ߶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¬¡°ËüÒÔºó—¢ÏÖÎÒÊÇˍ£¬»á¶àô¾ªÆæ°¡£¡¿ÉÊÇÎÒ×îºÃ»¹ÊÇ° ¡°ÕâÕæÆæ¹Ö£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿¶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¬¡°¸øÒ»Ö»ÍÃ×ÓÅÜÍÈ£¬ÎÒ¿´ÏÂÒ»²½¾Í¸ÃÂÖµ½÷ìÄÈʹ»½ÎÒÁË¡£¡±ÓÚÊÇËý¾ÍÏëÏ Õâʱ£¬ËýÒѾ×ß½øÁËÒ»¼äÕû½àµÄС—¿¼ä£¬¿¿´°×ÓÓÐÕÅ×À×Ó£¬×À×ÓÉÏÕýÏñËýÏ£ÍûµÄÄÇÑù£¬ÓÐÒ»°ÑÉÈ×ÓºÍÁ½¡¢È СƿÕæµÄÕÕ°ìÁË£¬¶øÇÒ±ÈËýÆÚÍûµÄ»¹¿ì£¬Ëý»¹Ã»Óкȵ½Ò»°ë£¬Í—ÒѾÅöµ½ÁËÌ컨°å£¬Òò´Ë£¬±ØÐëÁ¢¼´Í£Ö¹£ °¦£¡ÏÖÔÚÒѾÌ«³ÙÁË£¡Ëý¼ÌÐø³¤°¡£¬³¤°¡£¡ÔÙ´ýÒ»»á¶ù¾ÍµÃ¹òÔڵذåÉÏÁË£¬Ò»—ÖÖÓºó£¬Ëý±ØÐëÌÉÏÂÁË£¬Ò»Ö ÐÒÔ˵ÄÊÇÕâֻСħÊõÆ¿µÄ×÷ÓÃÒѾ—¢»ÓÍêÁË£¬Ëý²»ÔÙ³¤ÁË£¬¿ÉÊÇÐÄÀïºÜ²»Êæ—þ£¬¿´À´Ã»ÓпÉÄÜ´ÓÕâ¸ö—¿×ÓÀ ¡°ÔÚ¼ÒÀï¶àÊæ—þ£¬¡±¿ÉÁ‾µÄ°®ÀöË¿Ï룬¡°ÔÚ¼ÒÀï²»»áÒ»»á¶ù±ä´ó£¬Ò»»á¶ù±äС£¬¶øÇÒ²»»á±»ÀÏÊóºÍÍÃ×Óʹ» ¡°¿ÉÊÇ£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿Ï룬¡°ÎÒ²»»á±ÈÏÖÔÚÄêÁä¸ü´óÁË£¡Õâµ¹ÊÇÒ»¸ö°²Î¿£¬ÎÒÓÀÔ¶²»»á³ÉΪÀÏÌ«ÆÅÁË¡£µ«ÊÇÕâÑ ¡°°¡£¬ÄãÕâ¸öɵ°®ÀöË¿£¡¡±ËýÓֻشð×Ô¼º£¬¡°ÄãÔÚÕâ¶ùÔõôÉÏѧÄØ£¿°¥à¡£¬Õâ¼ä—¿×Ó²îµã¶ù×°²»ÏÂÄ㣬ÄÄÀ Ëý¾ÍÕâÑù¼ÌÐø˵×Å£¬ÏÈ×°Õâ¸öÈË£¬È»ºóÓÖ×°ÁíÒ»¸öÈË£¬¾ÍÕâÑù˵ÁËÒ»´ó¶Ñ»°¡£¼¸—ÖÖÓºó£¬ËýÌýµ½ÃÅÍâÓÐÉùÒ ¡°ÂêÀö¡¤°²£¬ÂêÀö¡¤°²£¡¡±ÄǸöÉùÒôº°µÀ£¬¡°¸Ï¿ì¸øÎÒÄÃÊÖÌ×£¬¡±È»ºóÒ»Á¬´®Ð¡½Å²½Éù²½ÉÏÂ¥ÌÝÁË¡£°®ÀöË Ãâ×Óµ½ÁËÃÅÍ⣬ÏëÍÆ¿ªÃÅ£¬µ«ÊÇÃÅÊdz‾À↑µÄ£¬°®ÀöË¿µÄ¸ì²²ÖâÕýºÃ¶¥×ÅÃÅ£¬ÍÃ×ÓÍÆÒ²ÍƲ»¶‾£¬°®ÀöË¿Ìýµ ¡°ÕâÄãÐÝÏ룬¡±°®ÀöË¿Ï룬ËýµÈÁËÒ»»á£¬Ö±µ½Ìý¼ûÍÃ×Ó×ßµ½´°Ï£¬ËýͻȻÉì³öÁËÊÖ£¬ÔÚ¿ÕÖÐ×¥ÁËÒ»°Ñ£¬ËäÈ ½Ó×ÅÊÇÍÃ×ÓµÄÆøÄÕÉù£º¡°ÅÁÌØ£¡ÅÁÌØ£¡ÄãÔÚÄÄÀ¡±È»ºó£¬ÊÇÒ»¸öÄ°ÉúµÄÉùÒô£¬¡°ÊÇ£¬ÎÒÔÚÕâ¶ùÍÚÆ»¹ûÊ÷Ä ¡°ºß£¡»¹ÍÚÆ»¹ûÊ÷ÄØ£¡¡±ÍÃ×ÓÆø—ßµØ˵£¬¡°µ½Õâ¶ùÀ´£¬°ÑÎÒÀ³öÀ´£¡¡±½Ó×ÅÓÖÊÇÒ»ÕóŪËé²£Á§µÄÉùÒô¡£ ¡°¸øÎÒ˵£¬ÅÁÌØ£¬´°×ÓÀïÊÇʲô£¿¡± ¡°Ó´£¬Ò»Ö»¸ì²²£¬ÀÏÒ‾£¡¡± . she'll eat a little bird as soon as look at it!' This speech caused a remarkable sensation among the party. however. my dear Dinah! I wonder if I shall ever see you any more!' And here poor Al ice began to cry again. and Alice was soon left alone.Alice replied eagerly. `I wish I hadn't mentioned Dinah!' she said to herself in a melancholy tone. she again heard a little pattering of footsteps in the distance. and was coming back to finish his story. the night-air doesn't suit my throat!' and a Canary called out in a trembling voice to its children. and she looked up eagerly. remark ing. my dears! It's high time you were all in bed!' On various pretexts they all moved off. `I really must be getting home. half hoping that the Mouse had changed his mind. `No body seems to like her. `Come away. And she's such a capital one for catching mice you can't think! And oh. In a little w hile. I wish you could see her after the birds! Why. and I'm sure she's the best cat in the world! Oh.

as sure as ferrets are ferrets! Where CAN I have dropped them. trotting slowly back again. and looking anxiously about as it went. as she went hunting about. with the glass table and the little door. and she heard it muttering to itself ` The Duchess! The Duchess! Oh my dear paws! Oh my fur and whiskers! She'll get me executed. now!' And Alice was so much frightened that she ran off at once in the direction it pointed to. `He took me for his housemaid. withou t trying to explain the mistake it had made.' she said to herself as she ran. and she very good-naturedly began hunting about for them.¡°¡ªÖ»¸ì²²£¡ÄãÕâ¸öɵ¹Ï£¬ÄÄÓÐÕâÑù´óµÄ¸ì²²£¬àÅ£¬ËüÈûÂúÁËÕû¸ö´°»§ÄØ£¡¡± ¡°²»´í£¬ÀÏÒ‾£¬¿Éµ½µ×ÊÇÒ»Ö»¸ì²²¡£¡± ¡°àÅ¡£±ðÂÞàÂÁË£¬È¥°ÑËüÄõô£¡¡± ³Á¼ÅÁ˺ÃÒ»Õó£¬Õâʱ°®ÀöË¿Ö»ÄÜż¶ûÌýµ½¼¸¾ä΢ÈõµÄ»°Òô£¬È磺¡°ÎÒżûËü£¬ÀÏÒ‾£¬ÎÒÕæÅÂËü£¡¡±¡¡¡°Õ ËýµÈÁË¡ª»á£¬Ã»ÓÐÌýµ½Ê²Ã´ÉùÒô£¬ºóÀ´´«À´ÁËС³µÂֵĹö¶‾Éù£¬ÒÔ¼°Ðí¶àÈË˵»°µÄàÐÔÓÉù£¬ËýÌýµ½Ëµ£º¡°Á ¡°°¡£¬Õâô˵±È¶û¾ÍÒª´ÓÑÌ´ÑÏÂÀ´ÁË£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿¶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¬¡°ºÙ£¬ËüÃǺÃÏñ°ÑʲôÊÂÇ鶼ÍÆÔڱȶûÉíÉÏ£¬Î Ëý°ÑÉì½øÑÌ´ÑÀïµÄ½ÅÊÕÁËÊÕ£¬µÈµ½Ìýµ½Ò»¸öС¶‾ÎËý²Â²»³öÊÇʲô¶‾ÎÔÚÑÌ´ÑÀïÁ¬¹ö´øÅÀµØ½Ó½üÁËËýµ Ê×ÏÈ£¬ËýÌýµ½Ò»Æ¬½Ðº°£º¡°±È¶û—ɳöÀ´À²£¡¡±È»ºóÊÇÍÃ×ÓµÄÉùÒô£º¡°Î¹£¬Àé°Ê±ßµÄÈË£¬¿ìץסËü£¡¡±¾²ÁËÒ ×îºó´«À´µÄÊÇÒ»¸ö΢ÈõµÄ¼âϸÉù£¨°®ÀöË¿ÈÏΪÕâÊDZȶû£©¡°°¦£¬ÎÒÒ»µãÒ²²»ÖªµÀ¡¡ÔÙ²»Òª£¬Ð»Ð»Ä㣬ÎÒÒ ¡°²»´í£¬ÀÏ»ï¼Æ£¡ÄãÕæÊÇÏñ»ð¼ýÒ»Ñù¡£¡±ÁíÍâÒ»¸öÉùÒô˵¡£ ¡°ÎÒÃDZØÐë°Ñ—¿×ÓÉÕµô£¡¡±ÕâÊÇÍÃ×ÓµÄÉùÒô¡£°®ÀöË¿¾¡Á¦º°µÀ£º¡°ÄãÃǸÒÕâÑù£¬ÎҾ͗Å÷ìÄÈÀ´Ò§ÄãÃÇ£¡¡± ½Ó×Å£¬ÊÇËÀÒ»°ãµÄ¼Å¾²£¬°®ÀöË¿Ï룺¡°²»ÖªµÀËüÃÇÏÂÒ»²½Ïë¸Éʲô£¬Èç¹ûËüÃÇÓмûʶµÄ»°£¬¾ÍÓ¦¸Ã°ÑÎݶ¥² ¡°Ò»³µÊ²Ã´Ñ½£¿¡±°®ÀöË¿Ï룬µ«Ò»»á¶ù¾ÍÖªµÀÁË£¬Ð¡ÂÑÊ‾Ïñ±©ÓêËƵĴӴ°×ÓÈÓ½øÀ´ÁË£¬ÓÐЩСÂÑÊ‾´òµ½ÁËË °®ÀöË¿¾ªÆæµØ×¢Òâµ½£¬ÄÇЩСÂÑÊ‾µôµ½µØ°åÉϲ¿±ä³ÉÁËСµãÐÄ£¬ËýÄÔ×ÓÀïÁ¢¼´ÉÁ¹ýÁËÒ»¸ö´ÏÃ÷µÄÄî͗£º¡°È ¿ªÊÇ£¬ËýÍÌÁËÒ»¿éµãÐÄ£¬µ±¼´Ã÷ÏÔµØѸËÙËõСÁË¡£ÔÚËý¸Õ¸ÕËõµ½Äܹ»´©¹ýÃŵÄʱºò£¬¾ÍÅܳöÁËÎÝ×Ó£¬Ëý¼ûµ ¡°ÎҵĵÚÒ»¼þÊ£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿ÔÚÊ÷ÁÖÖÐÂþ²½Ê±¶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¬¡°ÊÇ°ÑÎұ䵽Õý³£´óС£¬µÚ¶þ¼þ¾ÍÊÇȥѰÕÒÄÇÌõÍ¨Ï ÌýÆðÀ´£¬ÕâÕæÊǸö׿ԽµÄ¼Æ»®£¬¶øÇÒ°²ÅŵÃÃÀÃî¶ø¼òµ¥£¬Î¨Ò»µÄÀ§ÄÑÊÇËý²»ÖªµÀÔõÑù²ÅÄÜ°ì³É¡£Õýµ±ËýÔÚÊ Ëý¼¸ºõ²»ÖªµÀ¸ÃÔõô°ì£¬Ê°ÁËÒ»¸ùСÊ÷Ö¦£¬ÉìÏòС¹—£¬ÄÇֻС¹—Á¢¼´ÌøÁËÆðÀ´£¬¸ßÐ˵ØÍô¡¢Íô½Ð×Å£¬ÏòÊ÷Ö ÕâÊÇ°®ÀöË¿ÌÓÅܵĺûú»á£¬ËýתÉí¾ÍÅÜÁË£¬Ò»Ö±Åܵô²»¹ýÆøÀ´£¬Ð¡¹—µÄ—ÍÉùÒ²ºÜÔ¶ÁË£¬²ÅÍ£ÁËÏÂÀ´¡£ ¡°È»¶ø£¬ÕâÊÇÖ»¶àô¿É°®µÄС¹—°¡£¡¡±ÔÚ°®ÀöË¿¿¿ÔÚÒ»¿ÃëݢÉÏ£¬ÓÃһƬëݢҶ ×ÅÐÝϢʱ˵£¬¡°ÒªÊÇÎÒÏ È—Êµ£¬×î´óµÄÎÊÌâÊdzԺȵãʲôÄØ£¿°®ÀöË¿¿´×ÅÖÜΧµÄ»¨²Ý£¬Ã»ÓпɳԺȵĶ«Î÷¡£ÀëËýºÜ½üµÄµØ—½³¤×ÅÒ»¸ ËýõÚÆð½Å¼â£¬ÑØÄ¢¹½µÄ±ß³‾ÉÏ¿´£¬Á¢¼´¿´µ½Ò»Ö»À¶É«µÄ´óëë³æ£¬Õý»—±§¸ì²²×ø×øÔÚÄǶù£¬°²¾²µØÎü×ÅÒ»¸ 4¡¢The Rabbit Sends in a Little Bill It was the White Rabbit. what ARE you doing out here? Run home thi s moment. I wond er?' Alice guessed in a moment that it was looking for the fan and the pair of w hite kid gloves. Very soon the Rabbit noticed Alice. `Why. and called out to her in an angry tone. as if it had lost something. and the great hall. Mary Ann. and fetch me a pair of gloves and a fan! Quick. but t hey were nowhere to be seen--everything seemed to have changed since her swim in the pool. had van ished completely. `How surprised h .

RABBIT' engraved upon it. and she tried the effect of lying down with one elbow against the door. and on it (as she had hoped) a fan and two or three pairs of tiny white k id gloves: she took up the fan and a pair of the gloves.' thought Alice. and the other arm curled round her head. and said to herself `Now I can do no more. `to be going messages for a rabbit! I suppose Dinah'll be sending me on messages next!' And she began fancying the sort of thing that would happen: `"Miss Alice! Come here directly. you foolish Alice!' she answered herself. and.' she added in a sorrowful tone. I can't g et out at the door--I do wish I hadn't drunk quite so much!' Alas! it was too late to wish that! She went on growing. and be turned out of the house before she had found the fan and gloves. and get ready for your walk!" "Coming in a minute. whatever happens. on the door of which was a bright brass plate with the name `W.' she said to herself. `shall I NEVER get any older than I am now? That'll b e a comfort. you know. `when one wasn't always gr owing larger and smaller. and no room at all for any lesson-books!' . when her eye fell upon a little bottle that stood near the lookin g. and now he re I am in the middle of one! There ought to be a book written about me. she came upon a neat little house. saying to herself `That's quite enough--I hope I shan't grow any more--As it is. `I know SOMETHING interesting is sure to and was just going to l eave the room. `It was much pleasanter at home. and hurried upstairs. I do hope it'll make me grow large again.' thought poor Alice. and growing. and she grew no larger: still it was very uncomfortable.' `But then. there's hardly room for YOU. I shouldn't like THAT!' `Oh. `whenever I eat or drink anything. as there seemed to be no s ort of chance of her ever getting out of the room again. `that they'd let Dinah sto p in the house if it began ordering people about like that!' By this time she had found her way into a tidy little room with a table in the w indow. She hastily put down the bottle. I almost wish I hadn't gone down that rabbit-hole--and yet--and yet--it's rather curious. What WILL become of me ?' Luckily for Alice. and much sooner than she had expected: before she had drunk ha lf the bottle. one way--never to be an old woman-. and had to stoop to save her neck from being broken. `How queer it seems. she found her head pressing against the ceiling. so I'll jus t see what this bottle does. the little magic bottle had now had its full effect. I'll write one--but I'm grown up now. in great fear lest she should meet the real M ary Ann. She went in witho ut knocking. that th ere ought! And when I grow up.' but neverthele ss she uncorked it and put it to her lips. and very s oon had to kneel down on the floor: in another minute there was not even room fo r this.but then--always to have lesson s to learn! Oh. this sort of life! I do wonder what CAN have happened to me! When I u sed to read fairy-tales. and." Only I don't think.' Alice said to herself. she put one arm out of the window. Still she went on growing. as a la st resource. and one foot up the chimney. and being ordered about by mice and rabbits. `at least there's no room to grow up any more HERE.' As she said this. There was no label this time with the words `DRINK ME.e'll be when he finds out who I am! But I'd better take him his fan and gloves-that is.' Alice went on. I fancied that kind of thing never happened. for reall y I'm quite tired of being such a tiny little thing!' It did so indeed. no wonder she felt unha ppy. nurse! But I've got to see that the mouse doesn't get out. if I can find them. `How can you learn lessons in her e? Why.

put 'em up at this co rner--No. Next came an angry voice--the Rabbit's--`Pat! Pat! Where are you?' And then a vo ice she had never heard before. it's an arm. it's coming down! Heads below!' (a loud crash)--`Now. I shan't! YOU do it!--That I won't. This time there were TWO little shrieks. and the sound of a good many voices all talking together: she made out the words: `Where's the other ladder?--Why. or something of the sort. taking first one side and then the other. at all!' `Do as I tel l you. `I wonder what they'll do next! As for pulling me out of the window. `Mary Ann! Mary Ann!' said the voice. quite forgetting tha t she was now about a thousand times as large as the Rabbit. then!--Bill's to go down--Her e. I don't like it. and Alice's elbow was pressed hard against it. but after a few minutes she heard a voice outsid e. they seem to put everything upon Bill! I wouldn't be in Bill's place for a go od deal: this fireplace is narrow. `Fetch me my gloves this moment!' Then cam e a little pattering of feet on the stairs. and making quite a conversation of it altogether. Presently the Rabbit came up to the door.And so she went on. Bill's got the other--Bill! fetch it here. and made a sna tch in the air.) `Now tell me. Pat. Bill! the master says you're to go down the chimney!' `Oh! So Bill's got to come down the chimney. it's got no business there. to be sure. it fills the whole window!' `Sure. tie 'em together first--they don't reach half high enough yet--Oh! the y'll do well enough.Here. I fancy--Who's to go down the chimney?--Nay. you coward!' and at last she spread out her hand again. that attempt pro ved a failure. Alice heard it say to itself `Then I'll go round and get in at th e window. `Sh y. who did that?--It was Bill. and a crash of broken glass. but she heard a little shriek and a fall. and tried to open it. I hadn't to bring but o ne. She did not get hold of anything. Alice knew it was the Rabbit coming to look for her.') `An arm. yer honour. you goose! Who ever saw one that size? Why.' `THAT you won't' thought Alice. I only wish t hey COULD! I'm sure I don't want to stay in here any longer!' She waited for some time without hearing anything more: at last came a rumbling of little cartwheels. after waiting till she fancied she heard th e Rabbit just under the window. Bill! catch hold of this rope-Will the roof bear?--Mind that loose slate--Oh. at all. such as. `Sure then I'm here! Digging for apples. and made another snatch in the air. `Here! Come and help me o ut of THIS!' (Sounds of more broken glass. yer hon our!' `Digging for apples. but I THINK I can kick a little!' .' `Well. from which she concluded that it was ju st possible it had fallen into a cucumber-frame. yer honour!' (He pronounced it `arrum. and Alice could only hear whispers now and then. and she trembled till she shook the house. has he?' said Alice to herself. as the door opened inwards. indeed!' said the Rabbit angrily. yer honour: but it's an arm for all that. but. at any rate: go and take it away!' There was a long silence after this. it does. don't be particular-. `Sure. lad!--Here. and more sounds of b roken glass. she suddenly spread out her hand. what's that in the window?' `Sure. and had no reason t o be afraid of it. and stopped to listen. `What a number of cucumber-frames there must be!' thought Alice. and.

and some of them hit her in the face. old fellow? What happened to Last l. squeaking voice. `We must burn the house down!' said the Rabbit's voice. a little sharp bark jus t over her head made her look up in a great hurry. trying to touch her. and waited till she hear d a little animal (she couldn't guess of what sort it was) scratching and scramb ling about in the chimney close above her: then. and was delighted to find that she began shri nking directly. `A b arrowful will do. `it's sure to make SOME change in my size. no doubt. the only difficulty was. and waited to see what would happen next. she ran out of the house. being held up by two gu inea-pigs. thank ye. an d while she was peering about anxiously among the trees. in a c oaxing tone. and soon f ound herself safe in a thick wood. and the second thing is to find my way into that lovely garden. and Alice called out as loud as she could. I'll set Dinah at you!' There was a dead silence instantly. something comes at me like a Jack-in-the-box. They all made a rush at Alice the moment she appeared. they'd take the roof off. and feebly stre tching out one paw. `I'll put a stop to this. Bill. who were giving it something out of a bottle. I suppose. for the nex t moment a shower of little pebbles came rattling in at the window. I'm better now--but I'm a deal too flustere tell you--all I know is. `If I eat o ne of these cakes.' After a mi nute or two. was in the middle. and very neatly and simply arranged.' thought Alice. and Alice heard the Rabbit say.' she said to herself. but she was terribly frightene d all the time at the thought that it might be hungry.) `Wel hardly know--No more. `is to grow to my right size again. Alice noticed with some surprise that the pebbles were all turning into little c akes as they lay on the floor. r confusion of voices--`Hold up t. as she wandered about i n the wood. . but she ran off as hard as she could.She drew her foot as far down the chimney as she could. I think that will be the best plan. `The first thing I've got to do. and Alice thought to herself. that she had not the smallest idea how to set about it.' she thought. and a bright idea came into her head.' It sounded an excellent plan. but she had not long to doubt. to begin with. they began moving about again. old fellow!' said the others. and then anothe his head--Brandy now--Don't choke him--How was i you? Tell us all about it!' came a little feeble. An enormous puppy was looking down at her with large round eyes. `You'd better not do that again!' which produced another dead silence . in which case it would be very likely to eat her up in spite of all her coaxing. and goes like a sky-rocket!' `So you did.' said Alice to herself. The poor little Lizard. and sh outed out. `I wonder what they WILL do next! If they had any sense. `If you do. As soon as she was small enough to get through the door. (`That's Bill. and as it can't possibly make me larger. I d to up I general chorus of `There goes Bill!' then the Ra you by the hedge!' then silence. The first thing she heard was a bbit's voice along--`Catch him. it must make me smaller. and found quite a crowd of little animals and birds waiting o utside.' So she swallowed one of the cakes.' `A barrowful of WHAT?' thought Alice. saying to herself `This is Bill . and she tried hard to whistle to it. `Poor little thing!' said Alice.' she gave one sharp kick.

She stretched herself up on tiptoe. it occurred to her that she might as well look and see what was on the top of it. then the puppy began a series of short charges at the stick. There was a large mushroom gro wing near her. `And yet what a dear little puppy it was!' said Alice. what? Alice looked all round her at the flower s and the blades of grass. to keep herself from being run over. but she did not see anything that looked like the rig ht thing to eat or drink under the circumstances. and on both sides of it. panting. as she leant against a bu ttercup to rest herself. that was sitting on the top with its arms folded. ran round the thistle again. and peeped over the edge of the mushroom. and made believe to worry it. what?' The great question certainly was. and behind it. thinking it was very like having a game of play with a cart-horse. running a very little wa y forwards each time and a long way back. ti ll at last it sat down a good way off. and barking hoarsely all the while. the puppy made another rush at th e stick. quietly smoking a long hookah. with a yelp of delight. so she set off at once. and expectin g every moment to be trampled under its feet. and its great eyes half shut. and rushed at the stick. and till the puppy's bark sounded quite faint in the distance. and taking not the sma llest notice of her or of anything else. 5¡¢Ã«Ã«³æµÄ½¨Òé ëë³æºÍ°®ÀöË¿±Ë´Ë³ÁĬµØ×¢ÊÓÁ˺ÃÒ»»á¡£×îºó£¬Ã«Ã«³æ´Ó×ìÀïÄóöÁËË®Ñ̹ܣ¬ÓÃÂýÍÌÍ̵ġ¢î§Ë‾ËƵÄÉùµ ¡°ÄãÊÇˍ£¿¡±Ã«Ã«³æÎÊ£¬Õâ¿É²»ÊǹÄÀøÈË̸»°µÄ¿ª³¡°×£¬°®Àö˿ͦ²»ºÃÒâ˼µØ»Ø´ð˵£º¡°ÎÒ¡¡ÑÛϺÜÄÑË ¡°ÄãÕâ»°ÊÇʲôÒâ˼£¿¡±Ã«Ã«³æÑÏÀ÷µØ˵£¬¡°Äã×Ô¼º½âÊÍһϣ¡¡± ¡°ÎÒû—¨½âÊÍ£¬ÏÈÉú£¬¡±°®Àö˿˵£¬¡°ÒòΪÎÒÒѾ²»ÊÇÎÒ×Ô¼ºÁË£¬ÄãÇÆ¡£¡± ¡°ÎÒÇƲ»³ö¡£¡±Ã«Ã«³æ˵¡£ ¡°ÎÒ²»ÄܽâÊ͵øüÇå³þÁË£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿—dz£ÓÐÀñòµØ»Ø´ð£¬¡°ÒòΪÎÒѹ¸ù¶ù²»¶®ÊÇÔõô¿ªÊ¼µÄ£¬Ò»ÌìÀï¸Ä±äº ¡°°¦£¬Ò²ÐíÄ㻹ûÓÐÌå»á£¬¡±°®Àö˿˵£¬¡°¿ÉÊǵ±Äã±ØÐë±ä³ÉÒ»Ö»µûÓ¼µÄʱºò¡ª¡ªÄãÖªµÀ×Ô¼º×ÜÓÐÒ»Ìì»áÕ ¡°Ò»µãÒ²²»¡£¡±Ã«Ã«³æ˵¡£ ¡°Å¶£¡¿ÉÄÜÄãµÄ¸Ð¾õͬÎÒ²»Ò»Ñù£¬¡±°®Àö˿˵£¬¡°¿ÉÊÇÕâЩÊÂʹÎÒ¾õµÃ—dz£Ææ¹Ö¡£¡± ¡°Ä㣡¡±Ã«Ã«³æÇáÃïµØ˵£¬¡°ÄãÊÇˍ£¿¡± Õâ¾ä»°ÓÖ°ÑËûÃÇ´ø»ØÁË̸»°µÄ¿ªÍ—£¬¶ÔÓÚëë³æµÄÄÇЩ—Ç³£¼ò¶ÌµÄ»Ø´ð£¬°®ÀöË¿ÆÄÓе㲻¸ßÐËÁË£¬ËýֱͦÁ ¡°ÎªÊ²Ã´£¿¡±Ã«Ã«³æ˵¡£ ÕâÓÖ³ÉÁËÒ»¸öÄÑÌ⣺°®ÀöË¿Ïë²»³öÈκαȽϺõÄÀíÓÉÀ´»Ø´ðËü£¬¿´À´£¬Ã«Ã«³æͦ²»¸ßÐ˵ģ¬Òò´Ë°®ÀöË¿×ªÉ ¡°»ØÀ´£¡¡±Ã«Ã«³æÔÚËýÉíºó½ÐµÀ£¬¡°ÎÒÓм¸¾äÖØÒªµÄ»°½²£¡¡±Õâ»°ÌýÆðÀ´µ¹ÊǹÄÎèÈ˵ģ¬ÓÚÊÇ°®ÀöË¿»ØÀ´Á ¡°±ð—¢Æ¢ÆøÂ¡±Ã«Ã«³æ˵£¬ ¡°¾ÍÕâ¸ö»°Â𣿡±°®ÀöË¿ÈÌסÁËōÆøÎÊ¡£ . and tumbled head over heels in its hurry to get hold of it. she picked up a little bit of stick. about the same height as herself. whereupon the puppy jumped into the air off all its feet at once . if--if I'd only been the right size to do it! Oh dear! I'd nearly forgotten that I've got to grow up again! Let me see--h ow IS it to be managed? I suppose I ought to eat or drink something or other. then Alice dodged behind a great thistle. and when she had looked under i t. an d her eyes immediately met those of a large caterpillar.Hardly knowing what she did. and the moment she appeared on the other side. and held it ou t to the puppy. and ran till she was quite tired and out of breath. This seemed to Alice a good opportunity for making her escape. bu t the great question is. and fanned herself with one of the leaves: `I should ha ve liked teaching it tricks very much. then Alice. with its tongue hanging out of i ts mouth.

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sir.' `Why?' said the Caterpillar.' said the Caterpillar. `I--I hardly know. do you?' `I'm afraid I am. `but when you have to t urn into a chrysalis--you will some day. `Come back!' the Caterpillar called after her. `I'm afraid I can't put it more clearly. `all I know is. but at last it unfolded its arms. This was not an encouraging opening for a conversation. `Who are YOU?' Which brought them back again to the beginning of the conversation. Alicereplied. and she d rew herself up and said. Here was another puzzling question. `Well.' `It isn't.' said Alice. swallowing down her anger as well as she could. as she had nothing else to do.' said Alice. Alice thought she might as well wait. and said. `for I ca n't understand it myself to begin with.`Who are YOU?' said the Caterpillar. won't you?' `Not a bit. she turned away.' `You!' said the Caterpillar contemptuously. `because I'm not myself. took the hookah out of its mouth again. and perhaps after all it might tell her something worth hearing. `I can't remember things as I used--and I do n't keep the same size for ten minutes together!' . rather shy ly. perhaps you haven't found it so yet.' `I don't see.' said the Caterpillar. you ought to tell me who YOU ar e. y ou see. `Keep your temper. sir' said Alice. For some minutes it puffed away without speaking.' `What do you mean by that?' said the Caterpillar sternly. I'm afraid. `No.' said the Caterpillar. but I think I must have been changed several times since the n.' Alice replied very politely.' said the Caterpillar. and being so many different sizes in a d ay is very confusing.' said the Caterpillar. Alice felt a little irritated at the Caterpillar's making such VERY short remarks. you know--and then after that into a bu tterfly. `Is that all?' said Alice. very gravely. certainly: Alice turned and came back again. first. sir. perhaps your feelings may be different. and as Alice could not think of any good rea son. just at present-. `I think.' said Alice. `Well. `Explain yourself!' `I can't explain MYSELF. I should think you'll feel it a little queer. it w ould feel very queer to least I know who I WAS when I g ot up this morning. and as the Caterpillar seemed to be in a VERY unpleasant state of mind. `I've something important to say! ' This sounded promising. `So you think you're changed.

`What size do you want to be?' it asked. or I 'll kick you down stairs!' `That is not said right. it is right?' `In my youth.' said the Caterpillar. Why. `Oh.' `You are old. .Do you think.' said the youth. what is the r eason of that?' `In my youth. But." but it all came differe nt!' Alice replied in a very melancholy voice.' `It is wrong from beginning to end. Yet you balanced an eel on the end of your nose-.Pray. as he shook his grey locks.' said the youth. FATHER WILLIAM.What made you so awfully clever?' `I have answered three questions.' Said his father. `Well. Yet you turned a back-somersault in at the door-. and there w as silence for some minutes. I've tried to say "HOW DOTH THE LITTLE BUSY BEE. `and your jaws are too weak For anything tougher than suet. I'm not particular as to size. and began:-`You are old. I do it again and agai n. `don't g ive yourself airs! Do you think I can listen all day to such stuff? Be off. `I feared it might injure the brain. Alice said nothing: she had never been so much contradicted in her life before. Father William.' Father William replied to his son."' said the Caterpillar. `Repeat. now that I'm perfectly sure I have none. you know.' said Alice.' Alice hastily replied. And argued each case with my wife. And the muscular strength. `I kept all my limbs v ery supple By the use of this ointment--one shilling the box-. and that is enough. `only one doesn't li ke changing so often. which it gave to my jaw.' `I DON'T know. `Not QUITE right. at your age. `some of the words have got altered.' `You are old.' said the Caterpillar decidedly.' the young man said. Yet you finished the goose.Pray how di d you manage to do it?' `In my youth. And yet you incessantly stand on your head-. Alice folded her hands. "YOU ARE OLD. `I took to the law. `as I mentioned before. timidly.' said the youth. The Caterpillar was the first to speak. with the bones and the beak-.' said his father. `one would hardly suppose That your eye was as st eady as ever.Allow me to sell you a couple?' `You are old. I'm afraid.' said the sage.' said the Caterpillar. And have grown most uncom monly fat.`Can't remember WHAT things?' said the Caterpillar. `And your hair has become ver y white. Has lasted the rest o f my life.

I should like to be a LITTLE larger. `Of the mushroom. my poor hands. and it put the hookah int o its mouth and began smoking again. and as it was perfectly round. but she did it at last. when a sharp hiss made her draw back in a hurry: a large pigeon had flow n into her face. `Come. `Well. merely remarking as it went. `What CAN all that green stuff be?' said Alice. that there was hardly room to open her mouth. when she looked down. `One side will make you grow taller. at last she stretched her arms round it a s far as they would go. like a serpent. how is it I can't see you?' She was moving them abou t as she spoke. and broke off a bit of the edge with each hand. which changed i nto alarm in another moment. except a little shaking among th e distant green leaves. Alice remained looking thoughtfully at the mushroom for a minute. just as if she had asked it aloud. sir. when she found that her shoulders were nowhere to b e found: all she could see. and crawled away in the grass . as she was shrinking rapidly. she tried t o get her head down to them. whic h she found to be nothing but the tops of the trees under which she had been wan dering. so she set to work at o nce to eat some of the other bit. and the othe r side will make you grow shorter.' said Ali ce: `three inches is such a wretched height to be.and she felt that she was losing her temper. rearing itself upright as it spoke (it was exactly three inches high). In a minute or t wo the Caterpillar took the hookah out of its mouth and yawned once or twice. but no result seemed to follow. This time Alice waited patiently until it chose to speak again. As there seemed to be no chance of getting her hands up to her head. . which seemed to rise like a stalk out of a sea of green leaves that lay far bel ow her. and ma naged to swallow a morsel of the lefthand bit. And she thought of herself. if you wouldn't mind. and was delighted to find that her neck would bend about easily in any direction. trying to make out which were the two sides of it. Then it got down off the mushroom. `But I'm not used to it!' pleaded poor Alice in a piteous tone. an d shook itself. Her chin was pressed so closely against her fo ot. she found th is a very difficult question.' `One side of WHAT? The other side of WHAT?' thought Alice to herself. `I wish the creatures wouldn't be so easily offended!' `You'll get used to it in time. my head's free at last!' said Alice in a tone of delight.' `It is a very good height indeed!' said the Caterpillar angrily. and in another moment it was out of sight. `And now which is which?' she said to herself. `And where HAVE my shoulders got to? And oh.' said the Caterpillar. She had just succeeded in curving it down into a graceful zigzag. was an immense length of neck. However.' said the Caterpillar. and nibbled a little of the right -hand bit to try the effect: the next moment she felt a violent blow underneath her chin: it had struck her foot! She was a good deal frightened by this very sudden change. and was going to dive in among the leaves. `Are you content now?' said the Caterpillar. and was beating her violently with its wings. but she felt that the re was no time to be lost.

for her neck kept getting entangled among the branches.' said the Pigeon. `and just as I was thinking I should be free of them at last. you know. and add ed with a kind of sob. as she remembered the num ber of changes she had gone through that day. `A likely story indeed!' said the Pigeon in a tone of the deepest contempt. I haven't had a wink of sle ep these three weeks!' `I'm very sorry you've been annoyed. then!' said the Pigeon in a sulky tone. I suppose you'll be telling me next that you never tasted an egg!' `I HAVE tasted eggs.`Serpent!' screamed the Pigeon. and there's no use denying it. but in a more subdued tone. Alice crouched down among the trees as well as she could. and if I was. Serpent!' `But I'm NOT a serpent. `As if it wasn't trouble enough hatching the eggs. `Let me alone!' `Serpent.' said Alice. `I've tried every way. that she was quite silent for a minute or two . `I'm NOT a serpent!' said Alice indignantly. `You're looking for eggs. I say again!' repeated the Pigeon. I k now THAT well enough. be off. and what does it matter to me whether you're a little girl or a serpent?' `It matters a good deal to ME. `but I'm not looking for egg s. After a while she remembered that she still held the pie ces of mushroom in her hands. why then they're a kind of serpent. which gave the Pigeon the opportunity of adding. and nothing seems to suit them!' `I haven't the least idea what you're talking about.' said Alice. I tell you!' said Alice. `but if they do. `I've tried the roots of trees.' th e Pigeon went on. but she thought there was no use in saying anyt hing more till the Pigeon had finished. but never ONE with such a neck as th at! No.' This was such a new idea to Alice. as it settled down again into its nest. they must needs come wriggling down from the sky! Ugh. `I'v e seen a good many little girls in my time. without attending to her. who was a very truthful child. `but I must be on the look-out for serpents night and day! Why. I shouldn't want YOURS: I don't like them raw. and I've tried banks. as it happens.' `I don't believe it. who was beginning to see its m eaning. `And just as I'd taken the highest tree in the wood.' said Alice.' continued the Pigeon.' said the Pigeon. nibbling first . `I'm a--I'm a--' `Well! WHAT are you?' said the Pigeon. and every now and then she had to stop and untwist it. `I can see you're trying to invent someth ing!' `I--I'm a little girl. that's all I can say. and I've tried hedges. and she set to work very carefully. rather doubtfully. no! You're a serpent. rais ing its voice to a shriek. `but those serpents! There's no plea sing them!' Alice was more and more puzzled. `but little girls eat eggs quite as much as serpents do.' said Alice.' `Well. certainly.' said Alice hastily.

at one and then at the other, and growing sometimes taller and sometimes shorte
r, until she had succeeded in bringing herself down to her usual height.
It was so long since she had been anything near the right size, that it felt qui
te strange at first; but she got used to it in a few minutes, and began talking
to herself, as usual. `Come, there's half my plan done now! How puzzling all the
se changes are! I'm never sure what I'm going to be, from one minute to another!
However, I've got back to my right size: the next thing is, to get into that be
autiful garden--how IS that to be done, I wonder?' As she said this, she came su
ddenly upon an open place, with a little house in it about four feet high. `Whoe
ver lives there,' thought Alice, `it'll never do to come upon them THIS size: wh
y, I should frighten them out of their wits!' So she began nibbling at the right
hand bit again, and did not venture to go near the house till she had brought he
rself down to nine inches high.


































6¡¢Pig and Pepper
For a minute or two she stood looking at the house, and wondering what to do nex
t, when suddenly a footman in livery came running out of the wood--(she consider
ed him to be a footman because he was in livery: otherwise, judging by his face
only, she would have called him a fish)--and rapped loudly at the door with his
knuckles. It was opened by another footman in livery, with a round face, and lar
ge eyes like a frog; and both footmen, Alice noticed, had powdered hair that cur
led all over their heads. She felt very curious to know what it was all about, a
nd crept a little way out of the wood to listen.
The Fish-Footman began by producing from under his arm a great letter, nearly as
large as himself, and this he handed over to the other, saying, in a solemn ton
e, `For the Duchess. An invitation from the Queen to play croquet.' The Frog-Foo
tman repeated, in the same solemn tone, only changing the order of the words a l
ittle, `From the Queen. An invitation for the Duchess to play croquet.'
Then they both bowed low, and their curls got entangled together.
Alice laughed so much at this, that she had to run back into the wood for fear o
f their hearing her; and when she next peeped out the Fish-Footman was gone, and
the other was sitting on the ground near the door, staring stupidly up into the
Alice went timidly up to the door, and knocked.
`There's no sort of use in knocking,' said the Footman, `and that for two reason
s. First, because I'm on the same side of the door as you are; secondly, because
they're making such a noise inside, no one could possibly hear you.' And certai
nly there was a most extraordinary noise going on within--a constant howling and
sneezing, and every now and then a great crash, as if a dish or kettle had been
broken to pieces.
`Please, then,' said Alice, `how am I to get in?'
`There might be some sense in your knocking,' the Footman went on without attend
ing to her, `if we had the door between us. For instance, if you were INSIDE, yo
u might knock, and I could let you out, you know.' He was looking up into the sk
y all the time he was speaking, and this Alice thought decidedly uncivil. `But p
erhaps he can't help it,' she said to herself; `his eyes are so VERY nearly at t
he top of his head. But at any rate he might answer questions.--How am I to get
in?' she repeated, aloud.
`I shall sit here,' the Footman remarked, `till tomorrow--'
At this moment the door of the house opened, and a large plate came skimming out
, straight at the Footman's head: it just grazed his nose, and broke to pieces a
gainst one of the trees behind him.
`--or next day, maybe,' the Footman continued in the same tone, exactly as if no
thing had happened.
`How am I to get in?' asked Alice again, in a louder tone.

then followed a shower of saucepans. as well as she could for sneezing. feeling quite pleased t o have got into a conversation. . in fact. While she was trying to fix on one.' said the Footman. and not to her. it was sneezing and howling alternately without a mom pause. stirring a large cauldron which s eemed to be full of soup. plates.' said the Duchess. `Please would you tell me.' said Alice. `and that's why. `on and off. There ally. The only things in the kitchen that did not sneeze. `Oh. and dishes.`ARE you to get in at all?' said the Footman. the cook took the cauldron of soup off the fire. and went on again:-`I didn't know that Cheshire cats always grinned. The Duch ess took no notice of them even when they hit her. large cat which was sitting on the hearth and grinning from ear to ear. `Anything you like. and the baby was howling so m uch already.' Alice said very politely. Even the Duchess sneezed occasion and as for the baby.' she muttered to herself.' `I don't know of any that do. no doubt: only Alice did not like to be told so. `I shall sit here. The door led right into a large kitchen. for days and days. and began whistling. nursi ng a baby. which was full of smoke from one end to the other: the Duchess was sitting on a three-legged stool in the middle. and at once set to work throwing everything within her reach at the Duchess and the baby --the fire-iro ns came first. `why your cat grins lik e that?' `It's a Cheshire cat. a little timidly. for she was not quite sure whether it was good manners for her to speak first. the cook was leaning over the fire. It's enough to drive one crazy!' The Footman seemed to think this a good opportunity for repeating his remark. `and most of 'em do. were the cook.' said Alice desperately: `he's perfectly idiotic!' And she opened the door and went in. `That's the first question. but sh e saw in another moment that it was addressed to the baby.' It was. ent's and a was certainly too much of it in the air.' `They all can.' `But what am I to do?' said Alice.' he said. `There's certainly too much pepper in that soup!' Alice said to herself. you kn ow. `the way all the creatures argue. so sh e took courage. Pig!' She said the last word with such sudden violence that Alice quite jumped. I didn't know that ca ts COULD grin. there's no use in talking to him.' said the Duchess. `and that's a fact. `You don't know much.' said the Duchess. that it was quite impossible to say whether the blows hurt it or no t. and thought it would be as we ll to introduce some other subject of conversation. `It's really dreadful.' Alice did not at all like the tone of this remark. wi th variations.

`If everybody minded their own business.shaped little cre ature. As soon as she had made out the proper way of nursing it. Because he knows it teases. but the cook was busily stirring the soup.) she carried it out into the open air. flinging the baby at her as she spoke. `Just think of what work it wo uld make with the day and night! You see the earth takes twenty-four hours to tu rn round on its axis--' `Talking of axes. and giving it a violent shake at the end of every line: `Speak roughly to your little boy. for the first minute or two. so t hat altogether. `chop off her head!' Alice glanced rather anxiously at the cook. that Alice could hard ly hear the words:-`I speak severely to my boy. and seemed not to be listening. And beat him when he sneezes: He only does it to annoy. as it was a queer. it was as much as she could do to h old it.' the Duchess said in a hoarse growl. there goes his PRECIOUS nose'. `I must go and get ready to play croquet with the Queen. and then keep tight hold of its right ear and left foot . `Oh.`Oh. and very nearly carried it off. `I F I don't take this child away with me. who felt very glad to get an oppo rtunity of showing off a little of her knowledge. and the poor little thing howled so. and held out its arms and legs in all directions.' and she hurried out of the room. `t he world would go round a deal faster than it does. The poor little thing was snorting like a steam-engine when she caught it. so as to prevent its undoing itself. PLEASE mind what you're doing!' cried Alice. as an unusually large saucepan flew close by it. `Wow! wow! wow!' `Here! you may nurse it a bit.' CHORUS.' `Which would NOT be an advantage. ' thought Alice.' said the Duchess. she kept tossing the baby v iolently up and down.' said Alice. (which was to twist it up into a sort of knot. I beat him when he sneezes. and kept doubling itself up and straightening itself out again. `just like a star-fish. but it just missed her. `they're sure to kill it in a day or two: wouldn't it be murder to leave it behind?' She said the last w ords out loud. to see if she meant to take the hint . or is it twelve? I--' `Oh. `I never could abide figures!' And with that she began nursing her child again.' said the Duchess. don't bother ME. (In which the cook and the baby joined):-`Wow! wow! wow!' While the Duchess sang the second verse of the song. singing a sort of lullaby to it as she did so. I THINK. if you like!' the Duchess said to Alice. and the little thing grunted in reply (it had left off sneezing b . Alice caught the baby with some difficulty.' thought Alice. The cook threw a frying-pan after her as she went out. For he can thoroughly e njoy The pepper when he pleases!' CHORUS. jumping up and down in an agon y of terror. so she went on again: `Twenty-four hours.

`I don't much care where--' said Alice. and looked into its eyes again.' `But I don't want to go among mad people. There could be no doubt that it had a VERY turn-up nos e. Alice was just beginning to think to herself. and they went on for some while in silence. The Cat only grinned when it saw Alice. it's plea sed so far. It looked good. you're sure to do that.' An d she began thinking over other children she knew. You're ma d. `If you're going to turn into a pig. `lives a Hatter: and in THAT direction.' Alice remarked. `Come. and felt quite relieved to see it trot away quietly into the wood. `if one only knew the right way to change the m--' when she was a little startled by seeing the Cheshire Cat sitting on a boug h of a tree a few yards off.' she began. my dear.' the Cat said. `Oh. waving its right paw round.y this time). it was impossible to say which). it only grinned a little wider.' thought Alice. who might do very well as pig s. This time there could be NO mistake about it: it was neither more nor less than a pig.' Alice felt that this could not be denied. you can't help that.' Alice added as an explanation. `I'll have nothing more to do with you. and was just saying to herself. which w ay I ought to go from here?' `That depends a good deal on where you want to get to. I think. so she felt that it ought to be treated with respect. I'm mad. as she did not at all know whether i t would like the name: however.' .' said the Cat: `we're all mad here.' said Ali ce. and Alice looked very anxiously into its face to see wha t was the matter with it. `Don't grunt. much more like a snout than a real nose.' said the Cat. ` But perhaps it was only sobbing. `Oh. `If it had grown up.' said Alice. please. there were no tears. So she set the little creature down. `What s ort of people live about here?' `In THAT direction. Visit either you like: they're both mad.' waving the other paw.' said the Cat. t o see if there were any tears. so violently.' The baby grunted again. `Now. `Would you tell me. and she felt that it would be quite ab surd for her to carry it further. so she tried another question. rather timidly. she thought: st ill it had VERY long claws and a great many teeth. `if you only walk long enough.natured. that she looked down into its face in some alarm.' she thought. No. Mind now!' The poor littl e thing sobbed again (or grunted.' said the Cat. `it would hav e made a dreadfully ugly child: but it makes rather a handsome pig. and she went on. `that's not at all a proper way of expr essing yourself. `lives a March Hare. `Cheshire Puss.' she said to herself. what am I to do with this cr eature when I get it home?' when it grunted again. seriously. `--so long as I get SOMEWHERE. also its eyes were getting extremely small for a baby: altogether Alice did not like the look of the thing at all. `Then it doesn't matter which way you go.

and perhaps as this is May it won't be ravi ng mad--at least not so mad as it was in March.' `All right.' said the Cat. `the March Har e will be much the most interesting. half expecting to see it again. she was getting so used to queer things ha ppening.' said the Cat. `I thought it would. beginning wit h the end of the tail. `You must be. `Well! I've often seen a cat without a grin.' said Alice. a dog growls when it's angry. Now I growl when I'm pleased.' `You'll see me there. `Do you play croquet with the Queen to-da y?' `I should like it very much.`How do you know I'm mad?' said Alice. `I said pig.' replied Alice. however. but it did not appear. `you see. You grant that?' `I suppose so. Therefore I'm mad. `and I wish you wouldn't keep appearing and vanishi ng so suddenly: you make one quite giddy.' she said to herself. just as if it had come back in a nat ural way. `I'd nearly forgotten to as k. and wag my tail when I 'm angry.' `It turned into a pig. she went on `And how do you k now that you're mad?' `To begin with. and ending with the grin.' said Alice. and raised herself to about two feet high: even then she walked up tow . It was so large a house. `By-the-bye. sitting on a branch of a tree.' Alice didn't think that proved it at all. which remained some time after the rest of it had gone. and wags its tail when it's pleased. then. While she was looking at the place where it had been.' said the Cat. it suddenly appea red again. or fig?' said the Cat. what became of the baby?' said the Cat. `Well.' said the Cat.' said the Cat.' Alice quietly said. that she did not like to go nearer till she had nibbled some more of the lefthand bit of mushroom. and this time it vanished quite slowly. `Did you say pig.' said the Cat. not growling. Alice waited a little. and there was the Cat again. `a dog's not mad.' `I call it purring. `or you wouldn't have come here. `but I haven't been invited yet. `I've seen hatters before. she looked up .' thought Alice.' As she said this. `Call it what you like. and vanished. Alice was not much surprised at this. because the chimneys were shaped like ears and the roof was thatched with fur.' said Alice.' the Cat went on. `but a grin without a cat! It's the most curious thing I ever saw in my life!' She had not gone much farther before she came in sight of the house of the March Hare: she thought it must be the right house. and vanished again. an d after a minute or two she walked on in the direction in which the March Hare w as said to live.

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`I don't see any wine. and this was his first speech. `There's PLENTY of room!' said Alice indignantly. `Have some wine. and the other two were using it as a cushion. `It wasn't very civil of you to sit down without being invited.' the March Hare said in an encouraging tone. Alice looked all round the table. `it's laid for a great many more than three.' `Your hair wants cutting. but the three were all crowded together at one corner of it: `No room! No room!' they cried out when they saw Alice coming. `Very uncomfortable for the Dormouse. and talking over its head. and the March Hare and the Hatter were having tea at it: a Dormouse was sitting between them.' Alice said with some severity. but all he SAID was. `You should learn not to make personal remarks.' said Alice angrily. resting their elbows on i t. fast asleep. He had been looking at Alice for som e time with great curiosity. `There isn't any.' The table was a large one. `I didn't know it was YOUR table. `it's very rude. we shall have some fun now!' thought Alice. `only. and she sat down in a large arm-chair a t one end of the table.' said the Hatter. `Then it wasn't very civil of you to offer it. as it's asleep.' thought Ali ce. but there was nothing on it but tea.¡°µ«ÊÇËýÃÇÔÚ¾®Àïѽ£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿¶ÔË‾Êó˵¡£ ¡°µ±È»ËýÃÇÊÇÔÚ¾®ÀïÀ²£¬¡±Ë‾Êó˵£¬¡°»¹ÔÚºÜÀïÃæÄØ¡£¡± Õâ¸ö»Ø´ð°Ñ¿ÉÁ‾µÄ°®ÀöË¿ÄÑסÁË£¬ËýºÃ´óû´ò½ÁË‾Êó£¬ÈÃËüÒ»Ö±½²ÏÂÈ¥¡£ ¡°ËýÃÇѧ×Å»»£¬¡±Ë‾Êó¼ÌÐø˵×Å£¬Ò»±ß´òÁ˸ö¹þǗ£¬ÓÖÈàÈàÑÛ¾¦£¬ÒѾ—dz£À§ÁË£¬¡°ËýÃÇ»¸÷ÖÖ¸÷ÑùµÄ¶ ¡°ÎªÊ²Ã´Óá®ÀÏ¡‾×Ö¿ªÍ—ÄØ£¿¡±°®ÀöË¿ÎÊ¡£ ¡°ÎªÊ²Ã´²»ÄÜÄØ£¿¡±ÈýÔÂÍÃ˵¡£ °®ÀöË¿²»¿ÔÆøÁË¡£Õâʱºò£¬Ë‾ÊóÒѾ±ÕÉÏÁËÑÛ£¬´òÆðíïÀ´ÁË£¬µ«ÊDZ»Ã±½³Í±ÁË¡ªÏ£¬Ëü¼â½Ð×ÅÐÑÀ´ÁË£¬¼ÌÐ ¡°ÄãÎÊÎÒÂ𣿡±°®ÀöË¿ÄÑסÁË£¬Ëµ£¬¡°ÎÒ»¹Ã»Ï롍¡¡± ¡°ÄÇôÄã¾Í²»Ó¦¸Ã˵»°£¡¡±Ã±½³Ëµ¡£ Õâ¾ä»°¿Éʹ°®ÀöË¿Îޗ¨ÈÌÊÜÁË£¬ÓÚÊÇËý—ß—ßµØÕ¾ÆðÀ´×ßÁË£¬Ë‾ÊóÒ²Á¢¼´Ë‾×ÅÁË¡£ÄÇÁ½¸ö¼Ò»ïÒ»µãÒ²²»×¢Òâ° ¡°²»¹ÜÔõô˵£¬ÎÒÔÙÒ²²»È¥ÄÇÀïÁË£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿ÔÚÊ÷ÁÖÖÐÕÒ—ʱ˵£¬¡°ÕâÊÇÎÒ¼û¹ýµÄ×îÓÞ´ÀµÄ²è»áÁË¡£¡± ¾ÍÔÚËý߶߶¹¾¹¾µÄʱºò£¬Í»È»¿´µ½Ò»¿ÃÊ÷ÉÏ»¹ÓÐÒ»¸öÃÅ£¬¿ÉÒÔ×ß½øÈ¥¡£¡°ÕæÆæ¹Ö£¡¡±ËýÏ룬¡°²»¹ý½ñÌìµÄà ËýÓÖÒ»´ÎÀ´µ½ÄǸöºÜ³¤µÄ´óÌüÀïÁË£¬¶øÇҺܿ¿½üÄÇֻС²£Á§×À×Ó¡£¡°°¡£¬ÕâÊÇÎÒ×îºÃµÄ»ú»áÁË£¡¡±Ëý˵×ÅÄ 7¡¢A Mad Tea-Party There was a table set out under a tree in front of the house.' said Alice.' The Hatter opened his eyes very wide on hearing this.' said the March Hare. I suppose it doesn't mind.' said the March Hare. `I'm glad they've begun askin . `Why is a raven like a writing-desk?' `Come.' she remarked.

`I don't quite understand you. and was looki ng at it uneasily.' Alice hastily replied.' sh e said.' the Hatter grumbled: `you shoul dn't have put it in with the bread-knife. `Exactly so. you know. `You might just as well say that "I see what I eat" is the same thing as "I eat what I see"!' `You might just as well say. The Hatter's remark seemed to have no sort of mea ning in it.' Alice replied very readily: `but that's because it stays the sa me year for such a long time together. shaking it every now and then. `that "I like what I get" is the same thing as "I get what I like"!' `You might just as well say. `It tells the day of the month. `Do you mean that you think you can find out the answer to it?' said the March H are.' Alice had been looking over his shoulder with some curiosity.' she added aloud.' The March Hare took the watch and looked at it gloomily: then he dipped it into his cup of tea. and here the conversation drop ped. . you know. `It was the BEST butter. and doesn't tell what o'clock it is!' `Why should it?' muttered the Hatter. `Yes. `at least--at least I mean what I say--that's the same thing. `I do.' said Alice.' `Two days wrong!' sighed the Hatter.' the March Hare went on.' `Not the same thing a bit!' said the Hatter. The Hatter was the first to break the silence. and the party sat silent for a minute. turning to Alice: he had taken his watch out of his pocket.' `Which is just the case with MINE.' the March Hare meekly replied. `Then you should say what you mean. which wasn't much. and then said `The fourth.' said the Hatter.g riddles. `It was the BEST butter. `What a funny watc h!' she remarked. Alice felt dreadfully puzzled. who seemed to be talking in hi s sleep. and yet it was certainly English.' added the Dormouse. and holding it to his ear. but some crumbs must have got in as well.' added the March Hare. while Alice thought over all she cou ld remember about ravens and writing-desks.' said the Hatter. `that "I breathe when I sleep" is the same thing as "I sleep when I bre athe"!' `It IS the same thing with you. and looked at it again: but he could think of nothing better to say than his first remark. `Does YOUR watch tell you what year it is? ' `Of course not. Alice considered a little. `I told you butter wouldn't suit the works!' he added looking angrily at the March Hare.--I believe I can guess that. `What day of the month is it?' he said. as politely as she could.

time for dinner!' if yo the c to be clock (`I only wish it was.' `I don't know what you mean. just time gin lessons: you'd only have to whisper a hint to Time.' she said.`The Dormouse is asleep again. twinkle--"' .) `--it was at the great concert given by the Queen of Hearts. Like a tea-tray in the sky.' `Is that the way YOU manage?' Alice asked. Alice sighed wearily.' said Alice. I give it up. `Of course. perhaps?' `I've heard something like it. he'd do almost anything you liked with lock. The Hatter shook his head mournfully. `you wouldn't talk about wa sting IT. twinkle. you know. tossing his head contemptuously.' said the Hatter.' the Hatter continued.' said the Hatter. you know.) `That would be grand. u only kept on good terms with him. `He won't stand beating.' said Alice. It's HIM. Twinkle.' said the Hatter: `but you could keep it to half-past on e as long as you liked.' `Ah! that accounts for it.' `If you knew Time as well as I do.' `Not at first. of course. suppose it were nine o'clock in the morning. `Nor I.' Alice cautiously replied: `but I know I have to beat time when I learn music.' `Have you guessed the riddle yet?' the Hatter said. just what I was going to remark myself. `I dare say you never even spoke to Time!' `Perhaps not. `I think you might do something better with the time. Now.' said the Hatter. `It goes on. `No. `Not I!' he replied. The Dormouse shook its head impatiently. turning to Alice again.' Alice replied: `what's the answer?' `I haven't the slightest idea. For instance. `We quarrelled last M arch--just before HE went mad.' said Alice thoughtfully: `but then--I shouldn' t be hungry for it. and I h ad to sing "Twinkle. perhaps. without opening its eyes.' said the March Hare.' the March Hare said to itself in a whisper. `in this way:-"Up above the world you fly. and he poured a little hot tea upon its nose. certainly. and said. and round goes the in a twinkling! Half-past one. `than waste it in asking riddles that have no answers.' said the Hatter. little bat! How I wonder what you're at!" You know the song. you know--' (pointing with his tea spoon at the M arch Hare. `Of course you don't!' the Hatter said.

and they lived at the b ottom of a well--' `What did they live on?' said Alice.' said the Hatter with a sigh: `it's always tea-time. I vote the young lady tells us a story. and began singing in its sleep `Twinkle. you know. `They couldn't have done that. I suppose?' said Alice. rather alarmed at the proposal. twinkle . The Dormouse slowly opened his eyes. I'd hardly finished the first verse. and Tillie. `And be quick about it. `when the Queen ju mped up and bawled out. `Wake up.' `Once upon a time there were three little sisters. twinkle--' and went on so long that they had to pinch it to make it s top. yawning. but it puzzled her too much. `And ever since that.' the Dormouse began in a grea t hurry. `and their names were Elsie.' said Alice. `I'm getti ng tired of this. who always took a great interest in questio ns of eating and drinking.' `I'm afraid I don't know one. twinkle. `VERY ill.' he said in a hoarse. Lacie. `Well. `Suppose we change the subject. `Exactly so. fee ble voice: `I heard every word you fellows were saying. so she went on: `But why did they live at the bottom of a well?' . Dormouse!' And they pinche d it on both sides at once. "He's murdering the time! Off with his head!"' `How dreadfully savage!' exclaimed Alice.' Alice tried to fancy to herself what such an extraordinary ways of living would be like. `Is that the reason so many tea-things are put out here?' she asked.' said the Hatter: `as the things get used up.' Alice gently remarked. `They lived on treacle. `Yes. after thinking a minute or two.' `So they were. `Then the Dormouse shall!' they both cried. please do!' pleaded Alice. `I wasn't asleep. and we've no time to wash the things between whiles.' A bright idea came into Alice's head.' the March Hare interrupted. `he won't do a thi ng I ask! It's always six o'clock now.' added the Hatter.Here the Dormouse shook itself.' `Tell us a story!' said the March Hare.' said the Hatter.' `Then you keep moving round.' said the Dormouse. `Yes.' said the Dormouse.' `But what happens when you come to the beginning again?' Alice ventured to ask. `or you'll be asleep again before it' s done.' the Hatter went on in a mournful tone. `they'd have be en ill. that's it.

not choosing to notice this last remark. However.' Alice said to the Dormouse.' said the Dormouse.`Take some more tea. `Who's making personal remarks now?' the Hatter asked triumphantly. `If you can't be civil. `It wa s a treacle-well.' `You mean you can't take LESS. that she let the Dormouse go on for some tim e without interrupting it. `I won't interrupt again. and the Dormouse followed him: the March Hare moved int o the Dormouse's place. `so I can't take more . for it was getting very sleepy.' said Alice.' said the Hatter: `it's very easy to take MORE th an nothing. as the March Hare had just upset the milk-jug into his plate. without considering at all this time. said the Dormouse. `and they drew all manner of things--everythin g that begins with an M--' `Why with an M?' said Alice.' `There's no such thing!' Alice was beginning very angrily. very earnestly. and then said.' `One. quite forgetting her promise. Where did they draw the treacle from?' `You can draw water out of a water-well.' Alice replied in an offended tone. but the Hatter and th e March Hare went `Sh! sh!' and the Dormouse sulkily remarked. `I've had nothing yet. `so I should think yo u could draw treacle out of a treacle-well--eh. he consented to go on.' said the Hatter. indeed!' said the Dormouse indignantly.' interrupted the Hatter: `let's all move one place on.' the March Hare said to Alice. you'd better finish the story for yourself. Alice did not wish to offend the Dormouse again. and repeated her question .' This answer so confused poor Alice. . `They were learning to draw.' `Nobody asked YOUR opinion. and Alice rather unwillingly took the place of the March Hare. `Treacle.' He moved on as he spoke. `Why did they live at the bottom of a well?' The Dormouse again took a minute or two to think about it. and then turned to the Dormouse. The Hatter was the only one who got any advantage from the change: and Al ice was a good deal worse off than before. I dare say there may be ONE. `I want a clean cup.' the Dormouse went on. please go on!' Alice said very humbly. Alice did not quite know what to say to this: so she helped herself to some tea and bread-and-butter. `Of course they were'. `A nd so these three little sisters--they were learning to draw. you know--' `What did they draw?' said Alice. yawning and rubbing its eyes . stupid?' `But they were IN the well. so she began very cautiously: ` But I don't understand.' `No. `--well in.

bu t. and the moon. and was going off into a doze. and walked off. and close to the little glass tabl e. the Dormouse fell asleep instantly. it woke up again with a little shriek. and began by taking the little golden key. `Now. half hoping that they would call after her: the last time she saw them. 8¡¢ÍõºóµÄé³Çò³¡ ¿¿½ü»¨Ô°ÃÅ¿ÚÓÐÒ»¿Ã´óõ¹åÊ÷£¬»¨ÊÇ°×É«µÄ£¬Èý¸öÔ°¶¡Õýæ×Å°Ñ°×»¨È¾ºì¡£°®ÀöË¿¾õµÃºÜÆæ¹Ö£¬×ß¹ýÈ¥Ïë¿ ¡°²»ÊÇÎÒ²»Ð¡ÐÄ£¬¡±ÀÏÎåÉúÆøµØ˵£¬¡°ÊÇÀÏÆßÅöÁËÎҵĸ첲¡£¡± ÕâʱÀÏÆß̧Æð͗˵£º¡°µÃÀ²£¡ÀÏÎ壬ÄãÀÏÊÇ°ÑÔðÈÎÍƸø±ðÈË¡£¡± ¡°Äã×îºÃ±ð¶à˵ÁË£¬¡±ÀÏÎå˵£¬¡°ÎÒ×òÌì¸ÕÌýÍõºó˵£¬Äã¸ÃÊÜն͗µÄ³Í—££¡¡± ¡°ÎªÊ²Ã´£¿¡±µÚÒ»¸ö˵»°µÄÈËÎÊ¡£ ¡°ÕâÓëÄãÎ޹أ¬À϶þ£¡¡±ÀÏÆß˵¡£ ¡°²»£¬ÓëËûÓйأ¡¡±ÀÏÎå˵£¬¡°ÎÒÒª¸æËßËû¡ª¡ªÕâÊÇÓÉÓÚÄãû¸ø³øʦÄÃÈ¥Ñó´Ð£¬¶øÄÃÈ¥ÁËÓô½ðÏã¸ù£¡¡± ÀÏÆßÈÓµôÁËÊÖÉϵÄË¢×Ó˵£¬¡°Å¶£¬ËµÆð²»¹«Æ½µÄÊ¡¡¡±ËûͻȻ¿´µ½ÁË°®ÀöË¿£¬°®ÀöË¿ÕýÕ¾×Å×¢ÊÓËûÃÇÄØ¡ ¡°ÇëÄãÃǸæËßÎÒ£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿µ¨ÇÓµØ˵£¬¡°ÎªÊ²Ã´È¾Ãµ¹å»¨ÄØ£¿¡± ÀÏÎåºÍÀÏÆ߶¼Íû×ÅÀ϶þ£¬À϶þµÍÉù˵£º¡°Å¶£¬Ð¡½ã£¬ÄãÖªµÀ£¬ÕâÀïÓ¦¸ÃÖÖºìõ¹åµÄ£¬ÎÒÃÇŪ´íÁË£¬ÖÖÁË°×à Ê×ÏÈ£¬À´ÁËÊ®¸öÊÖÄÃÀÇÑÀ°ôµÄÊ¿±ø£¬ËûÃǵÄÑù×ÓÈ«¶¼ºÍÈý¸öÔ°¶¡Ò»Ñù£¬¶¼Êdz¤—½ÐεÄƽ°å£¬Êֺͽų¤ÔÚ°åµ °®ÀöË¿²»ÖªµÀ¸Ã²»¸ÃÏñÄÇÈý¸öÔ°¶¡ÄÇÑù£¬Á³³‾µØµÄÅ¿Ï£¬Ëý¸ù±¾²»¼ÇµÃÍõÊÒÐÐÁо¹ýʱ£¬»¹ÓÐÕâôһ¸ö¹æ¾ . they were tr ying to put the Dormouse into the teapot. among the bright flower -beds and the cool fountains.' said the Hatter. I'll manage better this time. Then sh e went to work nibbling at the mushroom (she had kept a piece of it in her pocke t) till she was about a foot high: then she walked down the little passage: and THEN--she found herself at last in the beautiful garden. `But everything's curious today. and memory. `It's the stupidest tea-party I ever was at in all my life!' Just as she said this. now you ask me. `That's very curious!' she thought.' And in she went. and muchness-. and we nt on: `--that begins with an M.' said Alice. on being pinched by the Hatter. The Dormouse had closed its eyes by this know you say things are "much of a muchness"--did you ever se e such a thing as a drawing of a muchness?' `Really. This piece of rudeness was more than Alice could bear: she got up in great disgu st. Alice was silent. very much confused. she noticed that one of the trees had a door leading righ t into it. I think I may as well go in at once. Once more she found herself in the long hall.' she said to herself. and neither of the other s took the least notice of her going. and unlocking the door that led into the garden. though she looked back once or twice.`Why not?' said the March Hare. `I don't think--' `Then you shouldn't talk. `At any rate I'll never go THERE again!' said Alice as she picked her way throug h the wood. such as mouse-traps.

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`I heard the Queen say only yesterday you de served to be beheaded!' `What for?' said the one who had spoken first. and if the Queen was to find it out. Two began in a low voice. Two!' said Seven. but looked at Two. and all of them bowed low. `That's right. `Look out now. and jus Five! Don't g `I couldn't help it.' On which Seven looked up and said. Ali them. it IS his business!' said Five. Miss. we're doing our best.¡°²»ÒªÊ§Àñ£¡¡±¹úÍõ˵£¬¡°±ðÕâÑù¿´ÎÒÁË£¡¡±ËûÒ»±ß˵һ±ß¶ãµ½°®ÀöË¿µÄÉíºó¡£ ¡°Ã¨ÊÇ¿ÉÒÔ¿´¹úÍõµÄ£¬ÎÒÔÚÒ»±¾ÊéÉϼû¹ýÕâ¾ä»°£¬²»¹ý²»¼ÇµÃÊÇÄı¾ÊéÁË¡£¡±°®Àö˿˵¡£ ¡°Î¹£¬±ØÐë°ÑÕâֻèŪ×ߣ¡¡±¹úÍõ¼á¾öµØ˵£¬½ÓמÍÏò¸ÕÀ´µÄÍõºóº°µÀ£º¡°ÎÒÇ×°®µÄ£¬ÎÒÏ£ÍûÄãÀ´°ÑÕâֻà Íõºó½â¾ö¸÷ÖÖÀ§Äѵİ엨ֻÓÐÒ»ÖÖ£º¡°¿³µôËüµÄ͗£¡¡±Ëý¿´Ò²²»¿´Ò»Ï¾ÍÕâÑù˵¡£ ¡°ÎÒÇ××ÔÈ¥ÕÒ¹ô×ÓÊÖ¡£¡±¹úÍõÒóÇÚµØ˵×Å£¬¼±¼±Ã¦Ã¦×ßÁË¡£ °®ÀöË¿Ìýµ½ÍõºóÔÚÔ¶´¦¼âÉùºð½Ð£¬ÏëÆð¸ÃÈ¥¿´¿´ÓÎϗ½øÐеÃÔõÑùÁË¡£°®ÀöË¿ÒѾÌýµ½ÍõºóÓÖÐûÅÐÁËÈý¸öÈËË ËýµÄ´Ìâ¬ÕýͬÁíÒ»Ö»´Ì⬴ò¼Ü£¬°®ÀöË¿ÈÏΪÕâÕæÊÇÓÃÒ»Ö»´Ìâ¬ÇòÈ¥´òÖÐÁíÒ»¸ö´Ìâ¬ÇòµÄºÃ»ú»á£¬¿ÉÊÇËýµÄº µÈËý׽סºìº×»ØÀ´£¬ÕýÔÚ´ò¼ÜµÄÁ½Ö»´Ì⬶¼ÅܵÃÎÞÓ°ÎÞ×ÙÁË¡£°®ÀöË¿Ï룺¡°Õâû¶à´ó¹Øϵ£¬ÒòΪÕâÀïµÄÇòà °®ÀöË¿×߻زñ¿¤Ã¨ÄǶùʱ£¬¾ªÆæµØ¿´µ½Ò»´óȺÈËΧ×ÅËü£¬¹ô×ÓÊÖ¡¢¹úÍõ¡¢ÍõºóÕýÔÚ¼¤ÁҵرçÂÛ¡£ËûÃÇÍ¬Ê±Ë °®ÀöË¿¸Õµ½£¬ÕâÈý¸öÈ˾ÍÁ¢¼´ÈÃËý×÷²ÃÅУ¬ËûÃÇÕùÏÈ¿ÖºóµØͬʱÏòËýÖظ´×Ô¼ºµÄÀíÓÉ£¬°®ÀöË¿ºÜÄÑÌýÇå³þË ¹ô×ÓÊÖµÄÀíÓÉÊÇ£º³ý—ÇÓÐÉí×Ó£¬²ÅÄÜ´ÓÉíÉÏ¿³Í—£¬¹âÊÇÒ»¸ö͗ÊÇû—¨¿³µôµÄ¡£Ëû˵Ëû´ÓÀ´Ã»×ö¹ýÕâÖÖÊ£¬Õ ¹úÍõµÄÀíÓÉÊÇ£ºÖ»ÒªÓÐ͗£¬¾ÍÄÜ¿³£¬Äã¹ô×ÓÊÖÖ´ÐоÍÐÐÁË£¬ÉÙ˵—Ï»°¡£ÍõºóµÄÀíÓÉÊÇ£ºË²»Á¢¼´Ö´ÐÐËýµÄà °®ÀöË¿Ïë²»³öʲô°ì—¨£¬Ö»ÊÇ˵£º¡°ÕâèÊǹ«¾ô—òÈ˵ģ¬ÄãÃÇ×îºÃÈ¥ÎÊËý¡£¡± ¡°ËýÔÚ¼àÓüÀ¡±Íõºó¶Ô¹ô×ÓÊÖ˵£¬¡°°ÑËý´øÀ´£¡¡±¹ô×ÓÊÖºÃÏñÀëÏҵļýËƵÄÅÜÈ¥ÁË¡£ ¾ÍÔÚ¹ô×ÓÊÖ×ßÈ¥µÄһɲÄÇ£¬Ã¨Í—¿ªÊ¼Ïûʧ£¬¹ô×ÓÊÖ´ø׏«¾ô—òÈËÀ´µ½Ê±£¬Ã¨Í—ÍêȫûÓÐÁË¡£¹úÍõºÍ¹ô×ÓÊÖ¾ 8¡¢The Queen's Croquet-Ground A large rose-tree stood near the entrance of the garden: the roses were white. Five! Always lay the blame on others!' `YOU'D better not talk!' said Five.' Seven flung down his brush. of all the unjust things-' when his eye chanced to fall upon Alice. we should al l have our heads cut off. `why you are painting those r oses?' Five and Seven said nothing. and we put a white one in by mistake. afor . but there were three gardeners at it. you see. and she went nearer to watch t as she came up to them she heard one of them say. and he ch ecked himself suddenly: the others looked round also. and had just begun `Well.' said Five. `That's none of YOUR business.' said Alice. `and I'll tell him--it was for bringing th e cook tulip-roots instead of onions. this here ought to have been a RED rose-tree. Miss. you know. `Seven jogged my elbow. `Yes. `Why t he fact is. busily painting ce thought this a very curious thing. a little timidly. as she stood watching them. o splashing paint over me like that!' growing on it them red. `Would you tell me. So you see. in a sulky tone.

and among them Alice recognised the White Rabbit: it was talking in a hurried nervous manner. Next came the guests. After these came the royal children. who had been anxiously looking across th e garden. after glaring at her for a moment like a wild beast. `and besides. these were ornamented all over with diamonds. or three of her own chi ldren. `It's no business of MINE. or courtiers.' And then. with one foot.' said Alice very politely. turning to Alice. `You make me giddy. and Alice looked round. in a shrill. and went by without noticin g her. and the little dears came jumping merrily along hand in hand. `Idiot!' said the Queen. last of all this grand procession. sh e went on. they all stopped and looked at her. and walked two and two. First came ten soldiers carrying clubs. as they were lying on their faces. and everybody else. I needn't be afr aid of them!' `And who are THESE?' said the Queen. `What's your name. these were all shaped like the three gar deners. and the Queen was silent. pointing to the three gardeners who were ly ing round the rosetree. `if people had all to lie down upon their faces. after all. mostly Kings and Queens . in couples: the y were all ornamented with hearts. so that they couldn't see it?' So she stood still where she was. she could not tell whether they were gardeners. surprised at her own courage.' The Queen turned crimson with fury. screamed `Off with her head! Off--' `Nonsense!' said Alice. oblong and flat.' thought she. tossing her head impatiently. they're only a pack of cards. and the Queen said severely `Who is this?' She said it to the Knave of Hearts. but she could not remember ever having heard of such a rule at processions. my dear: she is only a child!' The Queen turned angrily away from him. `Get up!' said the Queen. the royal children. eager to see the Queen. you see. and. loud voice. to--' At this moment Five. `Leave off that!' screamed the Queen. and began bowing to the King. carrying the King's crown on a crimson velvet cushion. but she ad ded. what would be the use of a procession. so please your Majesty. or soldiers.e she comes. turning to . to herself. `How should I know?' said Alice. When the procession came opposite to Alice. with their hands and feet at the corners: next the ten courtiers. called out `The Queen! The Queen!' and the three gardeners instantly t hrew themselves flat upon their faces. for. and. as the soldiers did. and timidly said `Consider. `Why. Alice was rather doubtful whether she ought not to lie down on her face like the three gardeners. very loudly and decidedly. There was a sound of many footsteps. w ho only bowed and smiled in reply. the Queen. and the three gardeners insta ntly jumped up. and the pattern on their backs was the same as the rest of the pack. and. Then followed the Knave of Hearts. The King laid his hand upon her arm. there were ten of the m. smiling at everything that was said. very carefully. child?' `My name is Alice. came THE KING AND QUEEN OF HEARTS. and waited. and said to the Knave `Turn them over!' The Knave did so.

it was all ridges and furrow s. with i ts legs hanging down. comfortably enough. hush!' the Rabbit whispered in a frightened tone. `No. wondering ve ry much what would happen next. and then quietly marched off after the others.' said Alice: `--where's the Duchess?' `Hush! Hush!' said the Rabbit in a low. `It's--it's a very fine day!' said a timid voice at her side. the balls were live hedgehogs. the mallets live flamingoes. they g ot settled down in a minute or two. and the Queen said--' `Get to your places!' shouted the Queen in a voice of thunder. put his mouth clos e to her ear. and the soldiers had to double themselves up and to stand on their hands and feet. three of the soldiers remaining behind to execute the unfortunate gardeners. `That's right!' shouted the Queen. and then raised himself upon tiptoe. as the question was evidently mea nt for her.' said Two. and was going to give the hedgehog a blow with its head. The three soldiers wandered about for a minute or two. `Very. she came rather late. just as she had got its neck nicely straigh tened out. I said "What for? "' `She boxed the Queen's ears--' the Rabbit began. `Yes!' shouted Alice. she went on. `Can you play croquet?' The soldiers were silent. who had meanwhile been examining the roses. Alice thought she had ne ver seen such a curious croquet-ground in her life. `Off with t heir heads!' and the procession moved on. `Are their heads off?' shouted the Queen.the rose-tree. under her arm. hurried tone. and looked at Alice. `Oh. it WOULD twi .' `What for?' said Alice. and Alice joined the procession. `What HAVE you been doing here?' `May it please your Majesty. and people began running about in all directions. `The Queen will hear you! You see. The chief difficulty Alice found at first was in managing her flamingo: she succ eeded in getting its body tucked away. who ran to Alice for protection. who was peeping anxiously into her face. tumbling up against each other. Alice gave a little scream of l aughter. `Did you say "What a pity!"?' the Rabbit asked. I didn't. looking f or them. to make the ar ches. and she put them into a large flower-pot t hat stood near. but generally. She was walking by the White Rabbit. then!' roared the Queen. `we were trying--' `I see!' said the Queen. going down on one knee as he spoke. He looked anxiously over h is shoulder as he spoke. if it please your Majesty!' the soldiers shouted in reply . in a very humble tone. and the game began. however. `Their heads are gone. and whispered `She's under sentence of execution.' said Alice: `I don't think it's at all a pity. `Come on. `You shan't be beheaded!' said Alice.

and then Alice put down her flamingo. `It's a friend of mine--a Cheshire Cat.' said Alice: `allow me to introduce it. `Who ARE you talking to?' said the King. The players all played at once without waiting for turns. after watching it a minute or two.' she thought. `I don't think they play at all fairly. fo r instance. `It's no use speaking to i t.' `I'd rather not. and then nodded. `Not at all. she made it out to be a grin. as the doubled-up soldiers were always getting up and walking off to oth er parts of the ground. `--likely to win. and began an account of the game. it was very provoking to find that the hedgehog had unr olled itself. and. Alice waited till the eyes appeared. `and then.' said the King: `however. Alice began to feel very uneasy: to be sure. quarrelling all the wh itself round and look up in her face. at least. in rather a complaining to ne. with such a puzzled expression that she could not help bursting out laughing: and when she had got its head down. listening: so she went on. and looking at the C at's head with great curiosity. the great wonder is.' though t she. and wondering whether she could ge t away without being seen. Alice soon came to the conclusion that it was a very dif ficult game indeed. The Cat seemed to think that there was enough of it now in sight.' In another minute the whole head appeared. she had not as yet had any dispute with the Queen. feeling very glad she had someone to listen to her. and fighting for the hedgehogs.' the Cat remarked. that it 's hardly worth while finishing the game. as soon as there was mouth enough for it to speak with. `what would become of me? They're dreadfully fond of beheading people her e.' The Queen smiled and passed on. it may kiss my ha nd if it likes. and in a very short time the Queen was in a furious passion.' `I don't like the look of it at all. and no more of it appeared. and w as going to begin again. that there's any one left alive!' She was looking about for some way of escape. there was g enerally a ridge or furrow in the way wherever she wanted to send the hedgehog t o. going up to Alice.' said Alice: `she's so extremely--' Just then she noticed that the Queen was close behind her. there's the arch I've got to go through next walking about at the ot her end of the ground--and I should have croqueted the Queen's hedgehog just now .' `How are you getting on?' said the Cat. and was in the act of crawling away: besides all this. and went stamping about. `and they all quarrel so dreadfully one can't hear oneself speak--and they d on't seem to have any rules in particular. if there are. . but she knew that it might happen any minute. or at least one of them.' Alice began. `till its ears have come. only it ran away when it saw mine coming!' `How do you like the Queen?' said the Cat in a low voice. but. and she said to herself `It's the Cheshire Cat: now I shal l have somebody to talk to. and shouting `Off with his head!' or `Off with her head!' about once in a minute. nobody attend s to them--and you've no idea how confusing it is all the things being alive. when she noticed a curious appearance in the air: it puzzled her very much at first.

that her flamingo was gone across to the other side of the garden. The King's argument was. `I've read that in some book.' thought Alice.' the Queen said to the executioner: `fetch her here.' And the executioner went off like an arrow. and they repeated their arguments to her. and th at you weren't to talk nonsense. and he hurried off. without even looking round. and he called the Quee n.' said the King very decidedly. `My dear! I wish you would have this cat remov ed!' The Queen had only one way of settling all difficulties. and see how the game was going on. `Off wi th his head!' she said. as they all spoke at once. She had alre ady heard her sentence three of the players to be executed for having missed the ir turns. as s he heard the Queen's voice in the distance. who were all talking at once. which seemed to Alice an excellent opportunity for croqueting one of them with the other: the only di fficulty was. the fight was over. all round.) Alice could think of nothing else to say but `It belongs to the Duchess: you'd b etter ask HER about it. great or small. The executioner's argument was. `as all the arches are gone from this side of the ground.' `Well. (It was this last remark that ha d made the whole party look so grave and anxious. and looked very uncomfortable. as the game was in suc h confusion that she never knew whether it was her turn or not. and both the hedgehogs were out of sight: `but it doesn't matter much.' `She's in prison. `A cat may look at a king. it must be removed. `and don't look at me like that!' He got behind Alice as he spoke.' said Alice. but I don' t remember where. . screaming with passion. while all the rest were qu ite silent.' said the King. she found it very hard indeed to make out exactly what they said. The hedgehog was engaged in a fight with another hedgehog. and she did not like the look of things at all. The Queen's argument was. who was passing at the moment. When she got back to the Cheshire Cat. she was appealed to by all three to settle the questi on. So she went in s earch of her hedgehog. she was surprised to find quite a large c rowd collected round it: there was a dispute going on between the executioner. The moment Alice appeared. though. `I'll fetch the executioner myself. Alice thought she might as well go back. and the Queen. t he King. where Alice could see it trying in a helpless sort of way to fly up into a tree . and went back for a litt le more conversation with her friend.' So she tucked it away under her arm. By the time she had caught the flamingo and brought it back. an d he wasn't going to begin at HIS time of life.`Don't be impertinent. that it might not escape again. that anything that had a head could be beheaded. that if something wasn't done about it in less than no time she'd have everybody executed.' said the King eagerly. that you couldn't cut off a head unless there wa s a body to cut it off from: that he had never had to do such a thing before.

The Cat's head began fading away the moment he was gone. and. while the rest of the party we nt back to the game. by the time he had come back with the Dutchess. it had entirely disappeared. so the King and the e xecutioner ran wildly up and down looking for it. 9¡¢Ëؼ×ÓãµÄ¹ÊÊ ¡°Äã²»ÖªµÀ£¬ÄÜÔÙ¼ûµ½Ä㣬ÎÒÊǶàô¸ßÐË°¡£¡Ç×°®µÄÀÏÅóÓÑ£¡¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵×Å£¬ºÜÇ×ÇеØÍì×Å°®ÀöË¿µÄ¸ì² °®ÀöË¿¶Ô×Ô¼ºËµ£¨¿ÚÆøÉϲ»ºÜÓаÑÎÕ£©£º¡°ÒªÊÇÎÒµ±Á˹«¾ô—òÈË£¬Îҵijø—¿ÀïÁ¬Ò»µã¶ùºú½—¶¼²»Òª£¬Ã»Óк ¡°»òÐí¸ù±¾Ã»Ê²Ã´½Ìѵ¡£¡±°®ÀöË¿¹Ä×ãÓÂÆø˵£¬¡°µÃÁË£¬µÃÁË£¬Ð¡º¢×Ó£¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°Ã¿¼þÊÂÕ߶¼»áÒ °®ÀöË¿ºÜ²»Ï²»¶Ëý°¤µÃÄÇô½ô£¬Ê×ÏÈ£¬¹«¾ô—òÈËÊ®—ÖÄÑ¿´£»Æä´Î£¬ËýµÄ¸ß¶ÈÕýºÃ°ÑÏ°Ͷ¥ÔÚ°®ÀöË¿µÄ¼ç°òÉ ¡°ÏÖÔÚÓÎϗ½øÐеúܺᣡ±°®Àö˿û»°ÕÒ»°µØ˵¡£ ¡°Êǵģ¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°Õâ¼þʵĽÌѵÊÇ¡¡¡®°¡£¬°®£¬°®ÊÇÍƶ‾ÊÀ½çµÄ¶‾Á¦£¡¡‾¡± °®Àö˿СÉù˵£º¡°ÓÐÈË˵£¬ÕâÖÖ¶‾Á¦ÊǸ÷ÈË×ÔɨÃÅÇ°Ñ©¡£¡± ¡°Å¶£¬ËüÃǵÄÒâ˼ÊÇÒ»ÑùµÄ£¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵×Å£¬Ê¹¾¢¶ù°Ñ¼âÏ°ÍÍù°®ÀöË¿µÄ¼çÉÏѹÁËѹ£¬¡°Õâ¸ö½ÌѵÊÇ ¡®Ö»Òªµ±ÐÄ˼Ï룬ÄÇôËù˵µÄ»°¾Í»áºÏƽÇéÀí¡£¡‾¡± ¡°Ëý¶àôϲ»¶ÔÚÊÂÇéÖÐÑ°ÕÒ½Ìѵ°¡£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿Ïë¡£ ¡°ÎÒ¸Ò˵£¬ÄãÔÚÆæ¹ÖÎÒΪʲô²»Â§ÄãµÄÑü£¬¡±³Á¼ÅÒ»»áºó¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°Õâ¸öԍÒòÊÇÎÒº¦ÅÂÄãµÄºìº×¡£ÎÒÄ ¡°Ëü»áÒ§È˵ġ£¡±°®Àö˿СÐĵػشð£¬Ò»µãÒ²²»Ô¸ÒâÈÃËý§±§¡£ ¡°Êǵģ¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°ºìº×ºÍ½æÄ©¶¼»áÒ§È˵ģ¬Õâ¸ö½ÌѵÊÇ£º¡®ÓðëÏàͬµÄÄñÔÚÒ»Æ𡣡‾¡± ¡°¿ÉÊǽæÄ©²»ÊÇÄñ¡£¡±°®Àö˿˵¡£ ¡°Äã¿É˵µ½µã×ÓÉÏÁË¡£¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵¡£ ¡°ÎÒÏëËüÊÇ¿óÎï°É£¿¡±°®Àö˿˵¡£ ¡°µ±È»ÊÇÀ²£¡¡±¹«¾ô—òÈ˺ÃÏñ×¼±¸¶Ô°®Àö˿˵µÄÿ¾ä»°¶¼±íʾͬÒ⣬¡°Õ⸽½üÓиö´ó½æÄ©¿ó£¬Õâ¸ö½ÌѵÊÇ£ ¡°Å¶£¬ÎÒÖªµÀÀ²£¡¡±°®Àö˿ûעÒâËýºóÒ»¾ä£¬´óÉù½ÐµÀ£¬¡°ËüÊÇÒ»ÖÖÖ²ÎËäÈ»¿´ÆðÀ´²»Ïñ£¬²»¹ý¾ÍÊÇֲΠ¡°ÎÒÊ®—ÖͬÒâÄãËù˵µÄ£¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°ÕâÀïÃæµÄ½ÌѵÊÇ£º¡®Äã¿´×ÅÏñʲô¾ÍÊÇʲô¡‾£»»òÕߣ¬Äã¿ÉÒÔ° ¡°ÒªÊÇÎÒ°ÑÄúµÄ»°¼ÇÏÂÀ´£¬ÎÒÏëÎÒÒ²Ðí»á¸üÃ÷°×Ò»µã£¬¡‾°®ÀöË¿ºÜÓÐÀñòµØ˵£¬¡°ÏÖÔÚÎҿɸú²»ÉÏÌË¡£¡± ¡°ÎÒûʲô£¿ÒªÊÇÎÒÔ¸Ò⣬ÎÒ»¹ÄÜ˵µÃ¸ü³¤ÄØ£¡¡±¹«¾ô—òÈËÓä¿ìµØ˵¡£ ¡°Å¶£¬Çë²»±ØÂ闳Äú×Ô¼ºÁË¡£¡±°®Àö˿˵µÀ¡£ ¡°Ëµ²»ÉÏÂ闳£¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵£¬¡°ÎÒ¸Õ²Å˵µÄÿ¾ä»°£¬¶¼ÊÇË͸øÄãµÄһƬÀñÎï¡£¡± ¡°ÕâÑùµÄÀñÎï¿ÉÕæ±ãÒË£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿Ï룬¡°ÐÒºÃÈ˼Ҳ»ÊÇÕâôËÍÉúÈÕÀñÎïµÄ¡£¡± ¡°ÓÖÔÚÏëʲôÁËÄØ£¿¡±¹«¾ô—òÈËÎʵÀ£¬ËýµÄССµÄ¼âÏ°Ͷ¥µÃ¸ü½ôÁË¡£ ¡°ÎÒÓÐÏëµÄȨÀû£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿¼âÈñµØ»Ø´ðµÀ£¬ÒòΪËýÓе㲻Ä͗³ÁË¡£ ¡°Êǵģ¬¡±¹«¾ô—òÈË˵µÀ£¬¡°ÕýÏñСÖíÓЗɵÄȨÀûÒ»Ñù¡£ÕâÀïµÄ½Ì¡¡¡± °®ÀöË¿Ê®—Ö²ïÒ죬¹«¾ô—òÈ˵ÄÉùÒôͻȻÏûʧÁË£¬ÉõÖÁÁ¬Ëý×˵µÄ¡°½Ìѵ¡±Ò²Ã»ËµÍê¡£Íì×Å°®ÀöË¿µÄÄÇÖ»¸ ¡°ÌìÆøÕæºÃºÇ£¬±ÝÏ¡£¡±¹«¾ô—òÈËÓõͶø΢ÈõµÄÉùÒô˵¡£ ¡°ÏÖÔÚÎÒ¾‾¸æÄ㣡¡±Íõºó¶å׎ÅȵÀ£¬¡°ÄãҪô¹ö¿ª£¬ÒªÃ´°Ñ͗¿³ÏÂÀ´¹ö¿ª£¬ÄãµÃÁ¢¿ÌÑ¡Ò»Ñù£¬ÂíÉϾÍÑ¡¡ ¡°ÏÖÔÚÔÛÃÇÔÙÈ¥Íæé³Çò°É¡£¡±Íõºó¶Ô°®Àö˿˵¡£°®ÀöË¿Ïŵò»¸Ò¿ÔÆø£¬Ö»µÃÂýÂýµØ¸ú×ÅËý»Øµ½é³Çò³¡¡£ÆäË Õû¸öé³ÇòÓÎϗ½øÐÐÖУ¬Íõºó²»¶ÏµØͬ±ðÈ˳³×죬ÈÂ×Å¡°¿³µôËûµÄ͗¡±»ò¡°¿³µôËýµÄ͗¡±¡£±»ÐûÅеÄÈË£¬Á¢¿ ÓÚÊÇ£¬À۵ô²»¹ýÆøµÄÍõºóÍ£ÁËÏÂÀ´£¬¶Ô°®Àö˿˵£º¡°Ä㻹ûȥ¿´Ëؼ×Óã°É£¬¡± .

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Alice was very glad to find her in such a pleasant temper. if only you can find it. you know--' She had quite forgotten the Duchess by she heard her voice close to her ear. 'tis lov e. and was a little startled when `You're thinking about something. and secondly. `When I'M a Duchess.' she said. `'Tis so.' Alice ventured to remark.' said the Duchess. but I shall remember it in a this time. she d id not like to be rude. `that it's done by everybody minding their own business!' `Ah. because she was exactly the right height to rest her ch in upon Alice's shoulder. and thought to hersel f that perhaps it was only the pepper that had made her so savage when they met in the kitchen. Shall I try the experiment?' `HE might bite.' the Duche ss said after a pause: `the reason is. digging her sharp li ttle chin into Alice's shoulder as she added. because the Duchess was VERY ugly. I only wish people knew that: then they wouldn't b e so stingy about it. Soup does very well without--Mayb e it's always pepper that makes people hot-tempered. `I won't have any pepper in my kitchen AT ALL."' `How fond she is of finding morals in things!' Alice thought to herself. and that makes you forget to talk. child!' said the Duchess. . and it was an uncomfortably sharp chin. `and the moral of THAT is--"Take c are of the sense. I that is. Alice did not much like keeping so close to her: first.' Alice whispered. my dear can't tell you just now what the moral of bit. by way of keeping up the conv ersation a little. `Tut.' `Perhaps it hasn't one. so she bore it as well as she could. `and vinegar that makes them sour-and camomile that makes them bitter--and--and barley-sugar and such things that make children sweet-tempered. you dear old thing!' said the Du chess.' Alice cautiously replied. `Everything's got a moral. 'tis love. `I dare say you're wondering why I don't put my arm round your waist. that I'm doubtful about the temper of you r flamingo. .' she went on. (not in a very hopeful tone though). However. as she tucked her arm affectionately into Alice's.' And she squeezed herself up closer to Alice's side as she spoke.¡°ÄÇôµÚÊ®¶þÌìÔõô°ìÄØ£¿¡±°®ÀöË¿ºÜ¹ØÐĵØÎÊ£¬ ¡°ÉϿεÄÎÊÌâ̸¹»ÁË£¬¡±Ó¥Í—ʨÓüá¾öµÄ¿ÚÆø²å»î˵£¬¡°¸øËý½²µã¹ØÓÚÓÎϗµÄÊ°ɡ£¡± 9¡¢The Mock Turtle's Story You can't think how glad I am to see you again. well! It means much the same thing. very much ple ased at having found out a new kind of rule. that makes the world go round!"' `Somebody said.' said the Duchess: `and the moral of that is--"Oh. not feeling at all anxious to have th e experiment tried. tut. and they walked off to gether.' she said to herself. `The game's going on rather better now. and the sounds will take care of themselves.

`there's a large mustard-mine near here. the Duchess's voice died away.' shouted the Queen.' said Alice sharply.' said the Duchess.' said Alice. weak voice. and that in about half no time! Ta ke your choice!' The Duchess took her choice. `Thinking again?' the Duchess asked. for she was beginning to feel a lit tle worried. your Majesty!' the Duchess began in a low. `I'm glad they don't give birthday pre sents like that!' But she did not venture to say it out loud.' the Queen said to Alice.' `I quite agree with you.' said the Duchess. with another dig of her sharp little chin. `I've a right to think. don't talk about trouble!' said the Duchess. and there stood the Queen in front of them. `Just about as much right. `either you or your head must be off.' `A cheap sort of present!' thought Alice. the less there is of yours. in a pleas ed tone. who had not attended to this last remark. as usual.' said the Duchess: `what a clear way you have of putting thing s!' `It's a mineral."' `Only mustard isn't a bird. `if I had i t written down: but I can't quite follow it as you say it. I THINK. I know!' exclaimed Alice. `A fine day. `Now. who seemed ready to agree to everything tha t Alice said. `and the moral of that is--"Be what you would seem to be"--or if you'd like it put more simply--"Never imagine yours elf not to be otherwise than what it might appear to others that what you were o r might have been was not otherwise than what you had been would have appeared t o them to be otherwise. `Oh."' `Oh. `Let's go on with the game. `it's a vegetable. And the moral of that is-"The more there is of mine. to Alice's great surprise. and the m--' But here. but slowly followed her back to the croquet-ground. and Alice was too much fri ghtened to say a word.' the Duchess replied. Alice looked up.' Alice remarked.' `That's nothing to what I could say if I chose. `Right. And the moral of that is--"Birds of a feather flock together.' Alice said very politely.' said the Duchess: `flamingoes and mustard both bite. with her arms folded. but it is.' said the Duchess. `Of course it is. and was gone in a moment."' `I think I should understand that better. I give you fair warning.`Very true. `as pigs have to fly. `Pray don't trouble yourself to say it any longer than that. . It doesn't look like one. `I make you a present of every thing I've said as yet. stamping on the ground as she spoke. even in the middle of her favourite word `moral.' and the arm that was linked into hers bega n to tremble. frowning like a thunderstorm.' said Alice.

`What fun!' said the Gryphon. you know. `What is his sorrow?' she asked the Gryphon. never!' They had not gone far before they saw the Mock Turtle in the distance. the Queen.The other guests had taken advantage of the Queen's absence. `Why. they hurried back to the game. `Have you seen the Mock Turtle yet?' `No. SHE.' thought Alice. and shouting `Off with his head!' or `Off with her head!' Those whom she sentenced were taken into custody by the soldiers. `and he shall tell you his history. and. s he do.' said the Gryphon.' said Alice. and said to Alice. lazy thing!' said the Queen. `It's all her fancy. as they came nearer.' said the Queen.' said the Gryphon. so that by the end of half an hour or so there w ere no arches left.' said Alice. then. `and take this young lady to see the Mock Turtle. or heard of one. the Queen merely remarking that a moment's delay would cost them their lives. They very soon came upon a Gryphon. look at the picture. to the com pany generally. as she went slowly after it: `I never was so ordered about in all my life.' `Come. and were resting in the shade: however. that: they never executes nob ody. `This here young lady. and the Gryphon answered. but on the whole she thought it would be quite as safe to stay with it as to go after that savage Queen: so she waited. very nearly in the sa me words as before.' said the Queen. and to hear his history. `It's all his fancy. Alice could h ear him sighing as if his heart would break. Come on!' `Everybody says "come on!" here.' `It's the thing Mock Turtle Soup is made from. Alice did not quite like the look of the crea ture. (IF you don't know what a Gryphon is.' . All the time they were playing the Queen never left off quarrelling with the oth er players. `I don't even know what a Mock Turtle is. She pitied him deeply. the moment they saw her. you know . were in custody and under sentence of execution.) `Up. `Come on. The Gryphon sat up and rubbed its eyes: then it watched the Queen till she was o ut of sight: then it chuckled. I mus t go back and see after some executions I have ordered'. for she had felt quite unhappy at the number of executions the Queen h ad ordered. lying fast asleep in the sun.' As they walked off together. Come on!' So they went up to the Mock Turtle. `What IS the fun?' said Alice. that: he hasn't got no sorrow. Alice heard the King say in a low voice. sitting s ad and lonely on a little ledge of rock. `You are all pardoned. THAT'S a good thing!' she said to herself. hal f to Alice. quite out of breath. except the King. half to itself. Then the Queen left off. and she walked off. and all the players. lea ving Alice alone with the Gryphon. but said nothing. who looked at them with large eyes full of t ears. and Alice. `I never saw one. `she wants for to know your history. who of course had to lea ve off being arches to do this.

who felt rea dy to sink into the earth. `Once. `Hold your tongue!' added the Gryphon. old fellow! Don't be all day about it!' and he went on in these words: `Yes. `I only took the regular course. though you mayn't believe it--' `I never said I didn't!' interrupted Alice. sir.' said Alice.' added t he Gryphon.' `And washing?' said the Mock Turtle. if he doesn't begin. we went to school every day--' `I'VE been to a day-school. and don't speak a word till I've finished.' said the Mock Turtle. both of you. music. `we went to school in the sea. though stil l sobbing a little now and then.' said the Mock Turtle in a tone of great relief.`I'll tell it her. `Yes.' . before Alice could speak again. `Drive o n. and nobody spoke for some minutes. broken only by an occasional e xclamation of `Hjckrrh!' from the Gryphon. At last the Gryphon said to the Mock Turtle. `Thank you. `Now at OURS they had at the end of the bill.' But she waited patient ly. so she sat still and said nothing. hollow tone: `sit down. `When we were little.' said Alice. with a deep sigh. ` I don't see how he can EVEN finish.' So they sat down. `I was a real Turtle.' said Alice.' but she could not help thinking there MUST be more to c ome. Alice was very nearly getting up and saying. "French. more calmly."' `You couldn't have wanted it much. `Certainly not!' said Alice indignantly. `You did. `We had the best of educations--in fact. `you needn't be so proud as all th at. Alice thought to herself. we went to school in the sea.' said the Mock Turtle at last. and then they both sat silent and looked at poor Alice. The master was a n old Turtle--we used to call him Tortoise--' `Why did you call him Tortoise. The Mock Turtle went on.' said the Mock Turtle in a deep. `living at the bottom of the sea .' `I couldn't afford to learn it. `we learned French and music.' said the Mock Turtle angrily: `re ally you are very dull!' `You ought to be ashamed of yourself for asking such a simple question. `Ah! then yours wasn't a really good school. and the constant heavy sobbing of the Mock Turtle. too.' `With extras?' asked the Mock Turtle a little anxiously.' These words were followed by a very long silence.' the Mock Turtle went on at last. `We called him Tortoise because he taught us. AND WASHING--extra. for your interesting story.' said the Mock Turtle with a sigh. if he wasn't one?' Alice asked.

' the Mock Turtle said: `I'm too stiff. so she turned to the Mock Turtle.Ambition. and so on.' `I never heard of "Uglification. HE was. of course.' `So he did.' the Gryphon went on. `And how many hours a day did you do lessons?' said Alice.' This was quite a new idea to Alice. Distraction. Stretching.`What was that?' inquired Alice. counting off the subjects on his flappers. `And how did you manage on the twelfth?' Alice went on eagerly. and she thought it over a little before she made her next remark. Uglification. and both creature s hid their faces in their paws.' the Gryphon remarked: `because they lessen from day to day.' `What a curious plan!' exclaimed Alice. `Reeling and Writhing. `Ten hours the first day. ancient and modern. `Well. and said `What else had you to learn?' `Well. `That's the reason they're called lessons. `--Mystery. and Derision.' the Mock Turtle replied.' `Hadn't time. `What is it?' The Gryphon lifted up both its paws in surprise. that used to come once a week: HE taug ht us Drawling.' Alice did not feel encouraged to ask any more questions about it.' said the Mock Turtle. you ARE a simpleton. there was Mystery.' . then. I can't show it you myself.' the Mock Turtle said with a sigh: `hetaught Laughing and Grief. though.' `Well. and Fainting in Coils.' `I never went to him. sighing in his turn.' said the Gryphon. `Then the eleventh day must have been a holiday?' `Of course it was.' the Gryphon interrupted in a very decided tone: ` tell her something about the games now. `and then the different branches of Arithmetic-. And th e Gryphon never learnt it. `What! Never heard of uglifying !' it exclaimed. `if you don't know what to uglify is. with Seaography: then Drawling--t he Drawling-master was an old conger-eel.' `What was THAT like?' said Alice. He was an old crab.' the Mock Turtle replied.' said Alice doubtfully: `it means--to--make--anything--prettier. so he did. `That's enough about lessons. to begin with. in a hurry to change the subject. they used to say."' Alice ventured to say. `You know what to beautify is.' said the Mock Turtle: `nine the next.' said the Gryphon: `I went to the Classics master. I suppose?' `Yes.

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but for a minute or two sobs choked his voice.' said the Gryphon: and it set t o work shaking him and punching him in the back. He looked at Alice. `Same as if he had a bone in his throat.¡°ÎÒÏ£ÍûËý½âÊÍһϡ£¡±Ëؼ×Óã˵¡£ ¡°Ëý½âÊͲ»ÁË£¬¡±Ó¥Í—ʨ¼±Ã¦Ëµ£¬¡°±³ÏÂÒ»¶Î°É¡£¡± ¡°µ«ÊǹØÓÚ½ÅÖºÊÇÔõô»ØÊ£¿¡±Ëؼ×Óã¼á³Ö˵£¬¡°ËüÔõôÄÜÓÃ×Ô¼ºµÄ±Ç×ÓŤתËüÃÇÄØ£¿¡± ¡°ÄÇÊÇÌøÎèµÄµÚÒ»¸ö×ËÊÆ£¬¡±°®Àö˿˵¡£¿ÉÊÇËý±»ÕâÒ»ÇÐŪµÃĪÃûÆäÃËùÒԗdz£Ï£Íû»»Ò»¸ö»°Ìâ¡£ ¡°±³µÚ¶þ½Ú£¬¡±Ó¥Í—ʨ²»Ä͗³µØ˵£¬¡°¿ªÍ—ÊÇ¡®ÎÒ¾¹ýËýµÄ»¨Ô°¡‾¡£¡± °®ÀöË¿²»¸ÒÎ¥±³£¬ËäÈ»ËýÃ÷ÖªµÀÒ»Çж¼»áŪ´íµÄ¡£ËýÓ×¢¶¶µÄÉùÒô±³µÀ£º ¡°ÎÒ¾¹ýËýµÄ»¨Ô°£¬ ²¢ÇÒÓÃÒ»Ö»ÑÛ¾¦¿´¼û£¬ ±ª×ÓºÍè͗ӥ£¬ ÕýÔÚ°ÑÏÚ±ý—ֲ͡£ ±ª×ӗֵ½ÁËÍâƤ¡¢Èâ֍ºÍÈâÏÚ£¬ è͗ӥֻ—Öµ½ÁËÒ»¸ö¿ÕÅÌ¡£ ÔÚÏÚ±ý³ÔÍêÒÔºó£¬ ±ª×ÓÈʴȵشðӦè͗ӥ£¬ °ÑÌÀ³×—ÅËüÒ´üÀï×÷ΪÀñÎï¡£ ¶ø±ª×Ó×Ô¼º—¢³öÒ»Éùōºð£¬ °Ñµ¶×ӺͲæ×ÓͨͨÄÃ×ß¡£ ÔÚÑç»áµÄ×îºó£¬ Ëü»¹¡¡¡± ÕâʱËؼ×Óã²å×ì˵µÀ£º¡°ÒªÊÇÄã²»ÄÜÒ»±ß±³Ò»±ß½âÊÍ£¬ÄÇô±³ÕâЩºú˵°ËµÀµÄ¶«Î÷ÓÐʲôÓã¿ÕâÊÇÎÒÌýµ½¹ ¡°Äã×îºÃÍ£ÏÂÀ´°É£¡¡±Ó¥Í—ʨ˵¡£°®Àö˿ʵÔÚÌ«Ô¸ÒâÕâô°ìÁË¡£ ¡°ÎÒÃÇÔÙÌøÒ»½ÚÁúϺËÄ×éÎèºÃÂ𣿡±Ó¥Í—ʨ¼ÌÐø˵£¬¡°»òÕߣ¬ÄãÔ¸ÒâÌýËؼ×Óã¸øÄ㳪֧¸èÂ𣿡± ¡°°¡£¬ÇëÀ´Ò»Ö§¸è°É£¬ÒªÊÇËؼ×ÓãÔ¸ÒâµÄ»°¡£¡±°®Àö˿˵µÃÄÇôÈÈÇ飬ʹµÃӥ͗ʨÓò»¸ßÐ˵ĿÚÆø˵£º¡°È Ëؼ×ÓãÉîÉîµØ̾ÁËÒ»¿ÚÆø£¬ÓÃÒ»ÖÖ¾³£±»³éÆü´ò¶ÏµÄÉùÒô³ªµÀ£º ¡°ÃÀζµÄÌÀ£¬ ÔÚÈÈÆøÌÚÌڵĸÇÍëÀï×°¡£ ÂÌÉ«µÄŨÌÀ£¬ ˍ²»Ô¸Òâ³¢Ò»³¢£¬ ÕâÑùµÄºÃÌÀ¡£ Íí²ÍÓõÄÌÀ£¬ÃÀζµÄÌÀ£¬ Íí²ÍÓõÄÌÀ£¬ÃÀζµÄÌÀ£¬ ÃÀ¡¡Î¶µÄÌÀ¡¡ÌÀ£¡ ÃÀ¡¡Î¶µÄÌÀ¡¡ÌÀ£¡ Íí¡¡Íí¡¡Íí²ÍÓõġ¡ÌÀ£¬ ÃÀζµÄ£¬ÃÀζµÄÌÀ£¡ ¡°ÃÀζµÄÌÀ£¡ ÓÐÁËËü£¬Ë»¹»áÔÙ°ÑÓãÏ룬 ÔÙÏë°ÑҰζºÍ±ðµÄ²ËÀ´³¢£¿ ˍ²»×îÏë³¢Ò»³¢£¬ Á½±ãÊ¿£¨ÏÈÁîºÍ±ãÊ¿ÊÇÓ¢¹úµÄ»õ±Òµ¥Î»£¬Ê®¶þ±ãʿΪһÏÈÁ¶þÊ®ÏÈÁîΪһӢ°÷¡££©Ò»ÍëµÄºÃÌÀ£¿ Á½±ãÊ¿Ò»ÍëµÄºÃÌÀ£¿ ÃÀ¡¡Î¶µÄÌÀ¡¡ÌÀ£¡ ÃÀ¡¡Î¶µÄÌÀ¡¡ÌÀ£¡ Íí¡¡Íí¡¡Íí²ÍÓõÄÌÀ¡¡ÌÀ£¬ ÃÀζµÄ£¬ÃÀ¡¡Î¶µÄÌÀ£¡¡± ¡°ÔÙÀ´Ò»±éºÏ³ª£¡¡±Ó¥Í—ʨ½ÐµÀ¡£Ëؼ×Óã¸ÕÒª¿ª¿Ú£¬¾ÍÌýµ½Ô¶´¦½ÐµÀ¡°ÉóѶ¿ªÊ¼À²£¡¡±¡°×ß°É£¡¡±Ó¥Í—ʨ½ 10¡¢The Lobster Quadrille The Mock Turtle sighed deeply. and drew the back of one flapper across his eyes. and tried to speak. At last the Mock Turtle recover .

and that's all the first figure. then. `you first form into a line along the sea-shore--' `Two lines!' cried the Mock Turtle. who had been jumping about like mad things all this time.' said Alice)-. and said `No. salmon. and looked at Alice. and he's treading on my tail. and. let's try the first figure!' said the Mock Turtle to the Gryphon. capering wildly about. `Change lobster's again!' yelled the Gryphon at the top of its voice.' said Alice. `Then. indeed. `I've forgotten the words. "There's a porpoise close behind us. and so on. with tears running down his cheeks. `Turn a somersault in the sea!' cried the Mock Turtle. and the two creatures. `you throw the--' `The lobsters!' shouted the Gryphon. while the Mock Turtle sang this. `Of course.' the Mock Turtle said: `advance twice. he went on again:-`You may not have lived much under the sea--' (`I haven't. `Very much indeed. and waving their forepaws to mark the time.' said the Gryphon. Which shall sing?' `Oh.' said the Gryphon. sat down again very sadly and quietly. very slowly and sadly:-`"Will you walk a little faster?" said a whiting to a snail.' said Alice timidly. wh en you've cleared all the jelly-fish out of the way--' `THAT generally takes some time. with a bound into the air. you know. and retire in same order.' interrupted the Gryphon.' said Alice.' said the Mock Turtle. never') `--so you can hav e no idea what a delightful thing a Lobster Quadrille is!' `No. `Come.See how eagerly the lobsters and the turtles all advance! They are waiting on the shingle--will you come and join the dance? .' continued the Gryphon. `--as far out to sea as you can--' `Swim after them!' screamed the Gryphon. set to partners--' `--change lobsters. turtles. you know. YOU sing. `Would you like to see a little of it?' said the Mock Turtle. `Seals.ed his voice. every now and then treadin g on her toes when they passed too close.' the Mock Turtle went on.' So they began solemnly dancing round and round Alice. `It must be a very pretty dance. `We can do without lobsters. `What sort of a dance is it?' `Why. `--you advance twice--' `Each with a lobster as a partner!' cried the Gryphon. sud denly dropping his voice. `Back to land again.`and p erhaps you were never even introduced to a lobster--' (Alice began to say `I onc e tasted--' but checked herself hastily.

But they HAVE their tails in their mouths.' he said to the Gryphon. what makes them so shiny?' Alice looked down at them.' said the Gryphon. `Does the boots and shoes!' she repeated in a wond ering tone. as to the whiting. won't you join the dance?"' `Thank you.' said Alice. won't you.' Alice replied thoughtfully.' said the Gryphon. could not. Would not. but he would not join the dance. feeling very gl ad that it was over at last: `and I do so like that curious song about the whiti ng!' `Oh.' said Alice. Alice was thoroughly puzzled.' `I believe so. and the reason is--' he re the Mock Turtle yawned and shut his eyes. will you. `Why. would not join the dance.' said Alice.' `You're wrong about the crumbs. would not. would not. "There is another sh ore. won't you join the dance? "You can really have no notion how delightful it will be When they take us up an d throw us. won't you. of cours e?' `Yes. `that they WOULD go with the lobsters to the dance. if you like.Then turn not pale. beloved snail. So they go t their tails fast in their mouths. what are YOUR shoes done with?' said the Gryphon. will you. too far!" and gave a look askance-. So they had to fall a long way. won 't you. you know.' `I can tell you more than that. `but if you've seen them so often.' said Alice. upon the other side. Will you. will you. I never knew so much about a wh iting before.' . `The reason is.' said the Mock Turtle: `crumbs would all wash of f in the sea. won't you. won't you. won't you. with the lobsters.Will you. So they couldn't get them out again. `they--you've seen them. out to sea!" But the snail replied "Too far. `it's very interesting.' the Gryphon replied very solemnly. That's all. and considered a little before she gave her answer. of course you know what they're like. could not. could not. `I mean. `"What matters it how far we go?" his scaly friend replied. `Do you know why it's called a whiting?' `I never thought about it.' said the Mock Turtle.Said he thanked the whiting kindly. could not. `They have their tails in their mout hs--and they're all over crumbs. I believe. `I don't know where Dinn may be. Would not. won't yo u. will you. it's a very interesting dance to watch. will you join the dance? Will you. will you join the dance? Will you. could not join the dance.' said the Mock Turtle. ` They're done with blacking.--`Tell her about the reason and all that. but come and join the dance. `I've often seen them at dinn--' she checked herself hastily. `Why?' `IT DOES THE BOOTS AND SHOES.' `Thank you. won't you. So they got thrown out to sea. The further off from England the nearer is t o France-.

`Boots and shoes under the sea. she got up. `Soles and eels. and said `That's very curious. and the words all coming different. `How the creatures order one about. "Keep back. of course. whose thoughts were still running on the song.' `And what are they made of?' Alice asked in a tone of great curiosity. the two creatures got so close to her. Now you know. `I might as well be at school at once.' said Alice a litt le timidly: `but it's no use going back to yesterday. and turns out his toes. FATHER WILLIAM. one on each side. and began to repea t it.' `Explain all that.' to the Caterpillar.' `I could tell you my adventures--beginning from this morning. `I mean what I say. because I was a different person then.' said Alice. that she hardly knew wh at she was saying. and told me h e was going a journey.' said the Gryphon.' said the Mock Turtle.' So Alice began telling them her adventures from the time when she first saw the White Rabbit. and opened their eyes and mouths so VERY wide.' However.' said the Mock Turtle: `why.' [later editions continued as follows When the sands are all dry. no! The adventures first.' said the Gryphon in an impatient tone: `explanat ions take such a dreadful time.' the Gryphon replied rather impatiently: `any shrimp could have told you that. `Stand up and repeat "'TIS THE VOICE OF THE SLUGGARD. I should say "With what porpoise?"' `Don't you mean "purpose"?' said Alice. And the Grypho n added `Come. and make one repeat lessons!' thought Alice.' the Mock Turtle said: `no wise fish w ould go anywhere without a porpoise. `I'd have said to the porpoise. Her listeners were perfectly quiet till she got to the part about her repeating `YOU ARE OLD. I must sugar my hair. let's hear some of YOUR adventures. he is gay as a .' `It's all about as curious as it can be. I heard him declare. `Of course not. but she gained courage as she went on. please: we don't want YOU with us!"' `They were obliged to have him with them. and then the Mock Turtle dr ew a long breath. "You have baked me too brow n. but her head was so full of the Lobster Quadrille. if a fish came to ME.' the Gryphon went on in a deep voice. so he with his nose Trims his belt and his buttons.' `Wouldn't it really?' said Alice in a tone of great surprise."' said the Gryphon." As a duck with its eyelids. and the words came very queer indeed:-`'Tis the voice of the Lobster. She was a little nervous about it just at first.' He looked at the Gry phon as if he thought it had some kind of authority over Alice. `No.' `If I'd been the whiting. `I should like to hear her try and repeat something now.' the Mock Turtle replied in an offended tone. `It all came different!' the Mock Turtle repeatedthoughtfully. `are done with a whiting. Tell her to begin.

How the Owl and the Panther w ere sharing a pie--' [later editions continued as follows The Panther took pie-crust. when the tide rises and sharks are around. but was dreadfully puzzled by the whole thing.' `But about his toes?' the Mock Turtle persisted."' Alice did not dare to disobey. And will talk in contemptuous tones of the Shark. When the pie was all finished. or any other dish? Who would not give all else for two p ennyworth only of beautiful Soup? Pennyworth only of beautif ul Soup? Beau--ootiful Soo--oop! Beau--ootiful Soo--oop! Soo--oop of the e--e--e . `but it sounds uncommon n onsense. And concluded the banquet--] `What IS the use of repeating all that stuff. But.' said the Mock Turtle. and gravy.' Alice said nothing. `if you don't explain it as you go on? It's by far the most confusing thing I ever h eard!' `Yes.' said the Gryphon: and Alice was only too glad to do so.' Alice said. be autiful Soup! Beau--ootiful Soo--oop! Beau--ootiful Soo--oop! Soo--oop of the e-e--evening. old fellow?' The Mock Turtle sighed deeply. if the Mock Turtle would be so kind. with one eye. beautiful Soup! `Beautiful Soup! Who cares for fish. `Hm! No accounting for ta stes! Sing her "Turtle Soup. Beautiful.lark. and longed to change the subject.' Alice replied. wondering if an ything would EVER happen in a natural way again. she had sat down with her face in her hands. and began.' said the Gryphon hastily. as a boon. so rich and green. beautiful Soup! Soup of the evening. in a voice sometimes choked with sobs. I never heard it before. `Go on with the next verse. Was kindly permitted to pocket the spoon: While t he Panther received knife and fork with a growl. and meat.' said the Mock Turtle. though she felt sure it would all come wrong. and she went on in a trembling voice:-`I passed by his garden. Game. His voice has a timid and tremulous sound.' the Gryphon repeated impatiently: `it begins "I pas sed by his garden. you know?' `It's the first position in dancing. `Go on with the next verse. `Well. `She can't explain it.' said the Gryphon.' the Mock Turtle interrupted. to sing this:-`Beautiful Soup. I think you'd better leave off. `How COULD he turn them out wit h his nose. While the Owl had the dish as its share of the treat. so eag erly that the Gryphon said." will you. the Owl. please. and marked.] `That's different from what I used to say when I was a child. `I should like to have it explained. in a rather offended tone. `Shall we try another figure of the Lobster Quadrille?' the Gryphon went on. Waiting in a hot tureen! Who for such dainti es would not stoop? Soup of the evening. a song. `Or would you like the Mock Turtle to sing you a song?' `Oh.

but the Gryphon only answered `Come on!' and ran the faster. when a cry of `The trial's beginning!' was heard in the distance. while more and more faintly came. `What trial is it?' Alice panted as she ran. beautiful Soup!' 11¡¢ËÍµ×ßÁËÏÚ±ý µ±ËûÃǵ½´ïʱ£¬ºìÐĹúÍõºÍºìÐÄÍõºóÕý×øÔÚÍõ×ùÉÏ£¬»¹ÓÐÒ»´óȺ¸÷ÖÖСÄñÊÞΧ×ÅËûÃÇ£¬¾ÍÏñÒ»ÕûÌ×Ö½ÅÆ¡£Ä °®ÀöË¿»¹Ã»Óе½¹ý—¨Í¥£¬Ö»ÔÚÊéÉ϶Áµ½¹ý¡£ËýºÜ¸ßÐ˵ÄÊǶÔÕâÀïµÄÒ»Çж¼ÄÜ˵µÃÉÏ¡£¡°ÄÇÊǗ¨¹Ù£¬¡±Ëý¶Ô× ¸Ã˵һÏ£¬ÄÇλ—¨¹Ù¾ÍÊǹúÍõ¡£ÓÉÓÚËûÔڼٗ¢ÉÏÓÖ´÷ÉÏÍõ¹Ú£¬¿´ÆðÀ´ºÜ²»Ë³ÑÛ£¬¶øÇҿ϶¨Ò²²»»áÊæ—þµÄ¡£ ¡°ÄÇÊÇÅãÉóÔ±Ï‾£¬¡±°®ÀöË¿ÐÄÏ룬¡°ÄÇÊ®¶þ¸ö¶‾Î£¨Ëý²»µÃ²»³Æ֮Ϊ¡°¶‾Î£¬ÒòΪÓеÄÊÇÊÞÀ࣬ÓеÄÊ Ê®¶þλÅãÉóԱȫ¶¼ÔÚÖ½°åÉÏæ×Åдʲô¡£¡°ËûÃÇÔÚ¸Éʲô£¿¡±°®ÀöË¿¶Ôӥ͗ʨµÍÉù˵£¬¡°ÔÚÉóÅпªÊ¼Ç°£¬Ë ӥ͗ʨµÍÉù»Ø´ð£º¡°ËûÃÇÔÚ¼ÇÏÂÐÕÃû£¬ÅÂÔÚÉóÅнáÊøÇ°Íüµô¡£¡± ¡°´À¼Ò»ï£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿²»ÂúµØ¸ßÉù˵£¬µ«ËýÁ¢¿Ì¾Í²»Ëµ»°ÁË£¬ÒòΪ°×Íú°×Å£º¡°—¨Í¥Ëྲ¡£¡±Õâʱ£¬¹úÍõ´÷É °®ÀöË¿¾ÍÏñÅ¿ÔÚÅãÉóÔ±¼ç͗ÉÏ¿´µ½µÄÄÇÑùÇå³þ£¬¿´µ½ËùÓеÄÅãÉóÔ±¶¼ÔÚÖ½°åÉÏдÏÂÁË¡°´À¼Ò»ï¡±¡£ËýÉõÖÁ» ÓÐÒ»ÃûÅãÉóÔ±ÔÚÊéдʱ—¢³ö´Ì¶úµÄÊÐÒô£¬°®ÀöË¿µ±È»¾Êܲ»×¡ÁË£¬ÓÚÊÇ£¬ËýÔڗ¨Í¥ÀïתÁËһȦ£¬µ½ËûµÄ±³º ¡°´«Áî¹Ù£¬Ðû¶ÁÆðËßÊé¡£¡±¹úÍõÐû²¼Ëµ¡£ °×ÍÃÔÚÀ®°ÈÉÏ´µÁËÈýÏ£¬È»ºóÌ‾¿ªÄǾíÑòƤֽ£¬Ðû¶ÁÈçÏ£º ¡°ºìÐÄÍõºó×öÁËÏÚ±ý£¬ ÏÄÈյİ×Ìì¾¹—¢ÉúÕâÑùµÄÊÂÇ飺 ºìÐÄÎäʿ͵×ßÁËÏÚ±ý£¬ È«¶¼´ø×ß´ÒæÀë¾³£¡¡± ¡°Ç뿼ÂÇÄãÃǵÄÆÀÉóÒâ¼û¡£¡±¹úÍõ¶ÔÅãÉóԱ˵¡£ ¡°²»ÐУ¬»¹²»ÐУ¡¡±ÍÃ×ӸϿì²å»°Ëµ£¬¡°»¹ÓкÃЩ¹ý³ÌÄØ£¡¡± ÓÚÊÇ£¬¹úÍõ˵£º¡°´«µÚÒ»¸ö×÷Ö¤ÈË¡£¡±°×ÍÃÔÚÀ®°ÈÉÏ´µÁËÈýÏ£¬º°µÀ£º¡°´«µÚÒ»¸öÖ¤ÈË£¡¡± µÚÒ»¸öÖ¤È˾ÍÊÇÄÇλñ½³¡£Ëû½øÀ´Ê±£¬Ò»ÊÖÄÃ×ÅÒ»Ö»²è±£¬Ò»ÊÖÄÃ×ÅһƬÄÌÓÍÃæ°ü¡£Ëû˵£º¡°±ÝÏ£¬ÇëԍÁ ¡°ÄãÓ¦¸Ã³ÔÍêµÄ¡£Äãʲôʱºò¿ªÊ¼³ÔµÄ£¿¡±¹úÍõ¼ä¡£ ñ½³¿´ÁË¿´ÈýÔÂÍ᪡ªÈýÔÂÍÃÊÇͬË‾ÊóÊÖÍì×ÅÊÖ¸ú×ÅËû½øÀ´µÄ¡ª¡ªËµ£º¡°ÎÒÏëÊÇÈýÔÂÊ®ËÄÈÕ¿ªÊ¼³ÔµÄ¡£¡± ¡°ÊÇÊ®ÎåÈÕ¡£¡±ÈýÔÂÍÃ˵¡£ ¡°Ê®ÁùÈÕ¡£¡±Ë‾Êó²¹³ä˵¡£ ¡°¼ÇÏÂÀ´¡£¡±¹úÍõ¶ÔÅãÉóԱ˵£¬ÅãÉóÔ±¼±Ã¦ÔÚÖ½°åÉÏдÏÂÁËÕâÈý¸öÈÕÆÚ£¬È»ºó°ÑËüÃǼÓÆðÀ´£¬ÔÙ°Ñ°ëÊýÕÛË ¡°ÕªµôÄãµÄñ×Ó£¡¡±¹úÍõ¶Ôñ½³Ëµ¡£ ¡°ÄDz»ÊÇÎҵġ£¡±Ã±½³Ëµ¡£ ¡°ÍµµÄ£¡¡±¹úÍõ½ÐÁËÆðÀ´£¬²¢¿´ÁË¿´ÅãÉóÔ±¡£ÅãÉóÔ±Á¢¼´¼ÇÏ£¬×÷ΪÊÂʵ±¸Íü¼¡£ ¡°ÎÒÄÃñ×ÓÀ´ÂôµÄ£¬ÎÒÊǸöñ½³£¬Ã»ÓÐÒ»¶¥Ã±×ÓÊôÓÚÎҵġ£¡±Ã±½³½âÊ͵À¡£ . taking Alice by the hand. `Come on!' cried the Gryphon. wit hout waiting for the end of the song. carried on the breez e that followed them.vening. and the Mock Turtle had just begun to repeat it. Beautiful. it hurried off. the melancholy words:-`Soo--oop of the e--e--evening. Beautiful. and. beauti--FUL SOUP!' `Chorus again!' cried the Gryphon.

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' and that he had to ask his neighbour to tell him.' `Stupid things!' Alice began in a loud. but she had read about them i n books. `What are they doing?' Alice whispered to the Gryphon.' she thought.' the Gryphon whispered in reply. and a scroll of parchment in the other. and som e were birds. that it made Alice quite hungry to look at them--`I wish they'd get th e trial done. but she stopped hastily . `That's the judge. feeling very curious to see what the next witness would be like.¡°Ã»¹Øϵ£¡¡±¹úÍõ̹ȻµØ˵£¬¡°´«ÏÂÒ»¸ö×÷Ö¤ÈË¡£¡±È»ºóËû¶ÔÍõºó¶úÓï˵£º¡°ÕæµÄ£¬Ç×°®µÄ£¬ÏÂÒ»¸ö×÷Ö¤È °®ÀöË¿¿´µ½°×ÍðÚŪ×ÅÃûµ¥£¬—dz£ºÃÆ棬Ïë¿´¿´ÏÂÒ»¸ö×÷Ö¤ÈËÊÇˍ¡£ËýÏ룺¡°¿ÖÅÂËûÃÇ»¹Ã»ÓÐÊÕ¼‾µ½×ã¹»µ 11¡¢Who Stole the Tarts? The King and Queen of Hearts were seated on their throne when they arrived. and she was quite pleased to find that she knew the name of nearly ever ything there.' she said to herself. at the top of his shrill little voice. that all t he jurors were writing down `stupid things!' on their slates. and right ly too.' thought Alice. indignant voice. that very few little girls of her age knew the meaning of it at all. and she went round the court and got behind him. with a large dish of tarts upon it: they looked so good. (loo k at the frontispiece if you want to see how he did it. being rather proud of it: for she thought. and she could even make out that one of them didn't know how to spell `stupid. in chains. and it was certainly not becoming. Imagine her surprise. with a great crowd assembled about them--all sorts of little birds and beasts. One of the jurors had a pencil that squeaked. In the very middle of the court was a table.' (she was obliged to say `creatures. Alice watched the White Rabbit as he fumbled over the list. befo re the trial's begun. with a trumpet in one hand. as we ll as the whole pack of cards: the Knave was standing before them. the name `Alice!' Alice had never been in a court of justice before.' she said to herself. and very soon found an opp ortunity of taking it away. and near the King was the White Rabbit. was the King. Alice could not st and. `And that's the jury-box. so she began looking at everything about her. to pass a way the time. The twelve jurors were all writing very busily on slates. This of course. by the way. `--for they haven't got much eviden ce YET. How ever.' you see. as well as if she were looking over their shoulders.) `I suppose they are the jurors. Alice could see. for the White Rabbit cried out. `and hand round the refreshments!' But there seemed to be no chance of this. to make out who was talking.' The judge.) he did not look at all comfortable. `Silence in the court!' and the King put on hi s spectacles and looked anxiously round. wi th a soldier on each side to guard him.' She said this last word two or t hree times over to herself.' `They're putting down their names. `for fear th ey should forget them before the end of the trial. She did it so quickly that the poor little juror (it . `because of his great wig . because some of them were animals. and as he wore his crown over the wig. `and those twelve creatures. `A nice muddle their slates'll be in before the trial's over!' thought Alice. when the White Rabbit read o ut. `They can't have anything to put down yet. `jury-men' would have done just as well.

turning to the jury. `Herald. and then unrolled the parchment scroll. who had followed him into the court. he stole those tarts.' the King said to the jury. orI'll have you exec uted on the spot. and the jury eagerly wrote down al l three dates on their slates. he was obliged to write with one finger for the rest of the day. `I beg pardon. `Write that down. looking uneasily at theQueen. `Give your evidence.' the King said to the Hatter. she made some tarts. He came in with a teacup in one hand and a pie ce of bread-and-butter in the other. and reduced the answer to shillings and pence. `Not yet. who instantly made a memorand um of the fact. `Fourteenth of March. the Lizard) could not make out at all what had become of it. And took them quite away!' `Consider your verdict. as it left no mark on the slate. `First witness!' The first witness was the Hatter. `and don't be nervous.' said the Hatter. and in his confusion he bit a large piece out of his teacup instead of the bread-and-butter. I'm a hatter. `Stolen!' the King exclaimed. but on second thou . not yet!' the Rabbit hastily interrupted. All on a summer day: The Knave of Hea rts. and then added them up. On this the White Rabbit blew three blasts on the trumpet. and began staring at theHatter. `Fifteenth. and read as follows:-`The Queen of Hearts. `fo r bringing these in: but I hadn't quite finished my tea when I was sent for.was Bill.' the Hatter added as an explanation.' added the Dormouse. a nd she thought at first she would get up and leave the court. which puzzled her a goo d deal until she made out what it was: she was beginning to grow larger again.`I've none of my own.' he began. so. and this was of very little use. arm-in -arm with the Dormouse. your Majesty. Just at this moment Alice felt a very curious sensation. `Take off your hat. who turned pale and fidgeted. `There's a great deal to com e before that!' `Call the first witness. `I keep them to sell. `When did youbegin?' The Hatter looked at the March Hare.' said the King.' the King said to the jury. read the accusation!' said the King.' he said.' said the King. `Sixteenth.' `You ought to have finished. afte r hunting all about for it.' said the March Hare. `It isn't mine.' said the King. and called out. I think it was.' This did not seem to encourage the witness at all: he keptshifting from one foot to the other. and the White Rabbit blew three blasts on the trumpet.' Here the Queen put on her spectacles.

`He denies it.and-butter--' `But what did the Dormouse say?' one of the jury asked.' he began.' And he got up very sulkily and crossed over to the other side of the court.' said the Dormouse:`not in that ridiculou s fashion.ghts she decided to remain where she was as long as there was room for her.' said the King: `leave out that part.' said the Hatter. in a trembling voice. and. `I wish you wouldn't squeeze so. `--and I hadn't begun my tea--not above a week or so--and what with the bread-and-butter getting so thin--and the twinkling of the tea--' `The twinkling of the what?' said the King.' the Hatter went on. whe ther you're nervous or not. `It began with the tea. `Of course twinkling begins with a T!' said the King sharply. `or I'll have you executed. `You MUST remember. `Give your evidence. .' `Yes.' said Alice more boldly: `you know you're growing too.' said Alice very meekly: `I'm growing.' the King repeated angrily.' the Hatter replied. `Br ing me the list of the singers in the last concert!' on which the wretched Hatte r trembled so. but I grow at a reasonable pace. your Majesty. `I deny it!' said the March Hare.' The miserable Hatter dropped his teacup and bread-and-butter. and went down on o ne knee.' `I can't help it.' `I'm a poor man. `I'm a poor man.looking anxiously ro und to see if he would deny it too: but the Dormouse denied nothing. `After that. that he shook both his shoes off. just as t he Dormouse crossed the court.' remarked the King. who was sitting next to her . at any rate. being fast asleep.' the Hatter began.' `You've no right to grow here. the Dormouse said--' the Hatter went on. `Do you take me fo r a dunce? Go on!' `I'm a poor man. `and most thingstwinkled after that--only the March Hare said--' `I didn't!' the March Hare interrupted in a great hurry. All this time the Queen had never left off staring at the Hatter.' continued the Hatter. `That I can't remember. `You did!' said the Hatter. `Don't talk nonsense.' `Well.' said the Dormouse.' said the Dormouse. `I can hardly breathe. she said to one of the officers of the court. `or I'll have you executed. your Majesty. `I cut some more bread.

and was immediately suppressed by the offic ers of the court. Here the other guinea-pig cheered. and the Hatter hurriedly left the court.' said the cook. "There was some attempts at applause. `You may go.' continued the King. which was imme diately suppressed by the officers of the court.' `Well. `Give your evidence. I must. you may stand down.' said the King. and. `Behead that Dormouse! Turn that Dormouse out of court! Suppress him! Pinch him! Off with his whiskers!' For some minutes the whole court was in confusion.' the Queen shrieked out. after fold ing his arms and frowning at the cook till his eyes were nearly out of sight. (As that is rather a hard word.' said a sleepy voice behind her. and was suppressed. The next witness was the Duchess's cook. `I've so often read in the newspa pers. `Shan't. They had a large canvas bag. `Collar that Dormouse. mostly. who said in a low voice.' `I'd rather finish my tea.`You're a very poor speaker.' said the Hatter: `I'm on the floor. the cook had disappeared. and then sat upon it. She carried the pepper-box in her hand. with an anxious look at the Queen.' said the King.' `If that's all you know about it. head first. `--and just take his head off outside.' the King said. and. he said in a deep voice. if I must. Here one of the guinea-pigs cheered. `Never mind!' said the King. by the time they had settled down again. `What are tarts made of?' `Pepper. by the way th e people near the door began sneezing all at once.) `I'm glad I've seen that done. `Call the next witness .' the King replied. `I can't go no lower.' the Queen added to one of the officers: but the Hatter was out of sight before the officer could get to the door.' said the cook.' thought Alice. getting the Dormouse turned o ut. at the end of trials. as it is. and Alice guessed who it was. `Your Ma jesty must cross-examine THIS witness. with a melancholy air. I will just explain to you how it was done.' `Then you may SIT down. `Call the next witness!' said the King. that finished the guinea-pigs!' thought Alice. without ev en waiting to put his shoes on. which tied up at the mouth with strin gs: into this they slipped the guinea-pig." and I never understood what it meant till now. `Come.' said the Hatter. `Now we shall get on bette r. The King looked anxiously at the White Rabbit. with an air of great relief. who was reading the list of singers.' said the King. even before she got into the court. `Treacle.

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when the White Rabbit interrupted: `UN important. Alice looked at the jury-box. perhaps even with the dream of Wonderland of long ago: and h ow she would feel with all their simple sorrows.' said Alice. `Nothing whatever. She soon got it out again.' As soon as the jury had a little recovered fro m the shock of being upset. and t heir slates and pencils had been found and handed back to them. and began pick ing them up again as quickly as she could. Lastly. being quite unable to move. and make THEIR eyes bright and eager with m any a strange tale.' said Alice. `Nothing WHATEVER?' persisted the King.' the King said. `What do you know about this business?' the King said to Alice.' said the King in a very grave voice.' she said to herself. and the happy summer days. `Nothing. `until all the jurymen are back in their proper places-. and she had a vague sort of idea that they must be collect ed at once and put back into the jury-box. reminding h er very much of a globe of goldfish she had accidentally upset the week before. `The trial cannot proceed. `not that it signifies much. and the poor little thing was waving its tail about in a mel ancholy way. your Majesty means. remembering her own child-life. and put it r ight. the simple and loving heart of her childhood: and how she would gat her about her other little children. through all her riper years. they set to work very diligently to write out a history of the accident. looking hard at Alice as he said do. I BEG your pardon!' she exclaimed in a tone of great dismay. and how she would keep. `That's very important. and she jumped up in such a hurry that she ti pped over the jury-box with the edge of her skirt.¡°°¡£¬ÎÒ×öÁ˸ö¶àÆæ¹ÖµÄÃΰ¡£¡¡±°®ÀöË¿¾¡ËýËù¼ÇÒäµÄ£¬°ÑÄÇЩÆæ¹ÖµÄ¾Àú£¬¸æËßÁ˽ã½ã¡£Ò²¾ÍÊÇÄã¸Õ²Å¶ ¿ªÊ¼£¬ËýÃμûÁËС°®ÀöË¿±¾ÈË£¬ÓÖÒ»´ÎË«ÊÖ±§×¡ÁËÏ¥¸Ç£¬ÓÃÃ÷ÁÁ¶øÈÈÇеÄÑÛ¹âÑöÊÓ×ÅËý¡£ËýÌýµ½Ð¡°®ÀöË¿µ °×ÍÃÌøÀ´±ÄÈ¥£¬ÅªµÃËý½ÅϵĶ´²Ýɳɳ×÷Ï죬ÊܾªµÄÀÏÊóÔÚÁÚ½üµÄ¶´Ñ¨¼ä´©À´´©È¥£¬²»Ê±ÑïÆðÒ»¹É³¾ÍÁ¡£Ë ÓÚÊÇËý½«Éí×Ó×øÕý£¬±Õ×ÅÑÛ¾¦£¬°ëÐÅ°ëÒÉ×Ô¼ºÕæµÄµ½ÁËÆæ¾³ÊÀ½ç¡£¾¡¹ÜËýÖªµÀÖ»ÊÇÖØÎÂÒ»¸ö¾ÉÃΣ¬¶øÒ»Çж ×îºó£¬ËýÏëÏñÁËÕâÑùµÄÇé¾°£ºËýµÄÕâλСÃÃÃã¬ÒԺ󽫳ÉΪһλ¸¾Å®¡£¶øËý½«»á±ÏÉú±£Áô×ÅÍ‾ÄêʱµÄ´¿½àÕ 12¡¢Alice's Evidence `Here!' cried Alice. gazing up into the roof of the court. turning to the jury. who seemed too much overcome to do anything but sit with its mouth open. in her haste. bu .' he repeated with great emphasis. quite forgetting in the flurry of the moment how large she had grown in the last few minutes. of course. upsetting all the jurymen on to the heads of the crowd below. `Oh. and find a pleasure in all thei r simple joys.' he said in a very respectful tone. all except the Lizard. They were just begi nning to write this down on their slates. she pictured to herself how this same little sister of hers would. or they would die. she had put the Lizard in head downwards. `I should think it woul d be QUITE as much use in the trial one way up as the other. be herself a grown woman. and saw that.ALL. in th e after-time. and there they lay sprawling about. for the accident of the goldfish kept running in her head.

' saidthe White Rabbit.' said Alice.' `Are they in the prisoner's handwriting?' asked another of they jurymen.' said the White Rabbit. `No. `Nearly two miles high. `I'M not a mile high. written by the prisoner to--to somebody.' and some `unimportant. I meant. (The jury all brigh tened up again. I shan't go. `UNimportant. of course.' the King hastily said. they're not. `but it seems to be a letter.' added the Queen. `important--unimportant-. `this paper has just been picked up.' said the White Rabbit.' h e said to the jury. `but it doesn't matt er a bit. and they can't prove I did: there's no name signed at the end. you know.' He unfolded the paper as he spoke. `You are. `Rule Forty-two. `Well. who had been for some time busily writing in his note-b ook. The King turned pale.' said the White Rabbit.' `It's the oldest rule in the book. At this moment the King. trembling voice. and added `It isn't a l etter. and went on to himself in an undertone.' `Who is it directed to?' said one of the jurymen. ALL PER SONS MORE THAN A MILE HIGH TO LEAVE THE COURT. `in fact.) `Please your Majesty.' said the King. jumping up in a great hurry.' . `I didn't write it. `and that's the queerest thing about i t. `unless it was written to nobody. there's nothing wri tten on the OUTSIDE.) `He must have imitated somebody else's hand. please your Majesty.' said the King.unimportant--important--' as if he w ere trying which word sounded best.' said Alice. as she was near enough to look over their slates.' (The jury all looked puzzled. at any rate. Some of the jury wrote it down `important.t frowning and making faces at him as he spoke. cackled out `Silence!' and read out from his book. `Then it ought to be Number One.' `It must have been that. and shut his note-book hastily.' she thought to herself. which isn't usual.' said the Knave.' said Alice: `besides. `I haven't opened it yet. that's not a regular rul e: you invented it just now.' said the King. `It isn't directed at all. `There's more evidence to come yet.' `What's in it?' said the Queen.' said the King. after all: it's a set of verses.' Alice could see this. in a low. `Consider your verdict.' Everybody looked at Alice.

(Which he certainl y did NOT. But said I could not swim. turning to the Knave. You gave us three or more.' but none of them attempted to explain the paper. you don't even know what they 're about!' `Read them. or else you'd have signed your name like an honest man. (she had grown so large in the last few minutes that she wasn't a bit afraid of interrupting him.' said the King. ca n you?' he added. If I or she should chance to be Involved in this affair. What would become of you? I gave her one.' These were the verses the White Rabbit read:-`They told me you had been to her. `It proves nothing of the sort!' said Alice. You M UST have meant some mischief.' There was a general clapping of hands at this: it was the first really clever th ing the King had said that day. He trusts to you to set them free. "--SAID I COULD NOT SWIM--" you can't swim. Though they were mine before. and ourselves.' the King said gravely. `Where shall I begin. and looking at them with one eye. so far. They all returned from him to you. The Knave shook his head sadly. _I_ don't believe there's an atom of meaning in it.' The jury all wrote down on their slates. `that only makes the matter worse. `That PROVES his guilt. please your Majest y?' he asked. The White Rabbit put on his spectacles. `so now let the jury--' `If any one of them can explain it. they gave him two.' he went on. ru bbing his hands. kept fro m all the rest. `I seem to see some meaning in them.) `All right. and he went on muttering over the verses to . spread ing out the verses on his knee. `that saves a world of trouble. and it.`If you didn't sign it. Between yourself and me.' said the King. `and go on till you come to the end: then stop. `Begin at the beginning. `SHE doesn't believe there's an atom of meaning in it.' said the King. And yet I don't know.' said the Queen.' said the King. And mentioned me to him: She gave me a good c haracter.) `I'll give h im sixpence.' `That's the most important piece of evidence we've heard yet.' said the King. `Why. `If there's no meaning in it.' said Alice. being made entirely of cardboard. as we needn't try to find any. My notion was that you had been (Before she had this fit) An obstacle that came between Him. He sent them word I had not gone (We know it to be true): If she should push the matter on. Exactly as we were. after all. Don't let him know she liked them best. yo u know. For this must ever be A secret. `Do I look like it?' he said.

there they are!' said the King triumphantly. `I won't!' said Alice. as wel l as she could remember them. it's getting late. `Sentence first--verdict afterwards. as long as it lasted.) `Then the words don't FIT you. `Who cares for you?' said Alice. `It WAS a curious dream. looking round the court with a sm ile. she dreamed of little Alice herself. pointing to the tarts on the table. certainly: but now run in to your tea. THEY GAVE HIM TWO--" why. the whole place around her became alive t he strange creatures of her little sister's dream. as well she might. of course-. `Why. `No. my dear. her sister kissed her.' said the King. and everybody laughed. leaning her head on her hand. you know--' `But. `It's a pun!' the King added in an offended tone. and thinking of little Alice and all her wonderful Advent ures. `Let th e jury consider their verdict. and said. .' So Alice got up and ran off. Then again--"BEFORE SHE HAD THIS FIT-" you never had fits. no!' said the Queen. and tried ff. it goes on "THEY ALL RETURNED FROM HIM TO YOU. using the ink."' said Alice. that must be what he did with the tarts. and see that queer little toss of her hea d to keep back the wandering hair that WOULD always get into her eyes--and still as she listened. and the bright eager eyes were looking up into hers--she c ould hear the very tones of her voice. and came flying down gave a little scream.' the King said. and she told her sister. or seemed to listen. but he now hastily began again. that was trickling down his face. dear. `Why. what a long sleep you've had!' `Oh. wat ching the setting sun. `Never!' said the Queen furiously. throwing an inkstand at the Lizard as she spo ke. and found herself lying on the bank. (The unfortunate little Bill had left off writing on his slate with one fing er. thinking while she ran. `Off with her head!' the Queen shouted at the top of her voice. all these strange Adventures of hers that you have just been reading about. `The idea of having the sentence first! ' `Hold your tongue!' said the Queen. till she too began dreaming after a fashion. `Nothing can be clearer than THAT. half of fright and half of anger. down from the `Wake up. But her sister sat still just as she left her.' `Stuff and nonsense!' said Alice loudly. and this was her dream:-First. with her head in the lap who was gently brushing away some dead leaves that had fluttered trees upon her face. I've had such a curious dream!' said Alice. Alice dear!' said her sister. as he found it made no mark.himself: `"WE KNOW IT TO BE TRUE--" that's the jury. Nobody moved. for about the twentieth time that day. I think?' he said to the Queen. (she had grown to her full size by this time. and when she had finished. and once again the tiny hands were c lasped upon her knee.) `You're nothing but a pack of cards!' At this the whole pack rose up into the air. upon her: she to beat them o of her sister."I GAVE HER ONE . turning purple. There was a dead silence. what a wonderful dream it had been.

fil led the air. and half believed herself in Wonderland. and the choking of the suppressed guinea-pigs. would change ( she knew) to the confused clamour of the busy farm-yard--while the lowing of the cattle in the distance would take the place of the Mock Turtle's heavy sobs. with closed eyes. the shriek of the Gryphon.The long grass rustled at her feet as the White Rabbit hurried by--the frightene d Mouse splashed his way through the neighbouring pool--she could hear the rattl e of the teacups as the March Hare and his friends shared their never-ending mea l. and the pool rippling to the wavin g of the reeds--the rattling teacups would change to tinkling sheep. the squeaking of the Lizard's slate-pencil. and all would change to dull reality-the grass would be only rustling in the wind. while plates a nd dishes crashed around it--once more the shriek of the Gryphon. mixed up with the distant sobs of the miserable Mock Turtle. though she knew she had but to open them again. and the shrill voice of the Queen ordering off her unfortunate guests to exec ution--once more the pig-baby was sneezing on the Duchess's knee. and all thy other queer noises.bells. and the Queen's shrill cries to the voice of the shepherd boy--and the sneeze of the baby. . So she sat on.