through-the-looking-glass-book.pdf

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  T HROUGH THE  L OOKING -G LASSAND  W HAT  A LICE  F OUND  T HERE by Lewis Carroll with fifty illustrations by John Tenniel This book is in public domain.No rigths reserved. Free for copy and distribution.The book is designed and published by PDF REE B OOKS . ORG  Contents I Looking-Glass House ........................................... 2II The Garden of Live Flowers ..................................... 11III Looking-Glass Insects ........................................... 18IV Tweedledum and Tweedledee .................................... 25V Wool and Water ................................................ 35VI Humpty Dumpty ................................................ 43VII The Lion and the Unicorn ....................................... 52VIII It’s My Own Invention .......................................... 59IX Queen Alice .................................................... 70X Shaking ........................................................ 81XI Waking ........................................................ 82XII Which Dreamed It? ............................................. 831  Chapter ILooking-Glass House One thing was certain, that the  white  kitten had had nothing to do with it – itwas the black kitten’s fault entirely. For the white kitten had been having its facewashed by the old cat for the last quarter of an hour (and bearing it pretty well,considering); so you see that it  couldn’t   have had any hand in the mischief.The way Dinah washed her children’s faces was this: first she held the poorthing down by its ear with one paw, and then with the other paw she rubbed itsface all over, the wrong way, beginning at the nose: and just now, as I said, shewas hard at work on the white kitten, which was lying quite still and trying topurr – no doubt feeling that it was all meant for its good.But the black kitten had been finished with earlier in the afternoon, and so,while Alice was sitting curled up in a corner of the great arm-chair, half talkingto herself and half asleep, the kit-ten had been having a grand game of romps with the ball of worsted Alicehad been trying to wind up, and hadbeen rolling it up and down till it hadall come undone again; and there itwas, spread over the hearth-rug, allknots and tangles, with the kitten run-ning after its own tail in the middle.‘Oh, you wicked little thing!’cried Alice, catching up the kitten,and giving it a little kiss to make it un-derstand that it was in disgrace. ‘Re-ally, Dinah ought to have taught youbetter manners! You  ought  , Dinah,you know you ought!’ she added,looking reproachfully at the old cat,2
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