A few of the most lastingly delightful children’s books in English are “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” and “Through the Looking-Glass”. Listed below are what Albert Baugh come up with them in “A Literary reputation for England”:
“Written by an eccentric Oxford don to amuse his little girlfriends, these two world-famous books will be the on top of that memorials associated with the Victorian love of nonsense. Inside them are aspects of satire and parody which connect them with a long tradition, nevertheless they shot through with a quality distorted logic (with regards to their author was a professional mathematician and logician) which can be inimitable and unique.”
An account may be told either by one of the characters, or by an narrator that is external. To define by whom the narration is created is to define the point of view that the writer has chosen for his story.
In “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” the narrator will not introduce himself as a character.
Lewis Carroll uses 3rd person narrative. Yet, everything into the story is observed, heard or thought happens which she cannot sense, or perhaps in places where she actually is not present. This type of point of view is named omniscience that is selective that is the author knows everything, but only through one character’s consciousness. Other books in which author uses exactly the same point of view are along with other novels compiled by the romanian writer Ion .
When you look at the end reader is told that everything happens to be a dream.Details