Presentation on theme: "Alice’s Adventures After Wonderland: Visualizing Alice in the Digital Era."— Presentation transcript:
Alice’s Adventures After Wonderland: Visualizing Alice in the Digital Era
1.Alice’s Adventures under Ground online 2.Juxta, Voyant, TextArc, and Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland 3.Graphing Alice
New Ways to View Alice: Juxta, Voyant, and TextArc
“I first drew that Chart in order to clear up my own ideas on the subject, finding it very troublesome to retain a distinct notion of the changes that had taken place. I found it answered the purpose beyond my expectation, by bringing into one view the result of details that are dispersed over a very wide and intricate field of universal history; facts sometimes connected with each other, sometimes not, and always requiring reflection each time they were referred to” William Playfair (quoted by Lev Manovich in “What is Visualization”)
1. When does she grow? 2. Why does she grow? 3. How does she grow- food, gloves, etc? 4. What height is she the longest?
““she felt a little nervous about this; ‘for it might end, you know’ said Alice to herself, ‘in my going out altogether, like a candle. I wonder what I should be like then?’ And she tried to remember what the flame of a candle looks like after the candle is blown out, for she could not remember having seen such a thing” (AiW 12)
“her chin was pressed so closely against her foot, that there was hardly room to open her mouth; but she did it at last, and managed to swallow a morsel of the left-hand bit * ** ‘Come, my head’s free at last!’ said Alice in a tone of delight’” (AiW 42)
Bibliography Auerbach, Nina. “Falling Alice, Fallen Women, and Victorian Dream Children.” Soaring with the Dodo: Essays on Lewis Carroll’s Life and Art”. Eds. Edward Guiliano and James R. Kincaid. University of Virginia Press: London, 1982: Print. Blake, Kathleen. “Three Alices, Three Carrolls”. Soaring with the Dodo: Essays on Lewis Carroll’s Life and Art”. Eds. Edward Guiliano and James R. Kincaid. University of Virginia Press: London, 1982: Print. Bluestone, George. Novels into Film. London: Johns Hopkins University Press, Print. Carroll, Lewis. Alice's Adventures under Ground: A Facsimile. London: The Folio Society/The British Library, Print. Chase, Karen. The Victorians and Old Age. New York: Oxford University Press, Print. Flanders, Judith. "The Body Encoded: Questions of Gender and the Electronic Text." Electronic Text: Investigations in Method and Theory. Ed. Kathryn Sutherland. Oxford: Clarendon Press, Print. Gordon, Jan B. "The Alice Books and the Metaphors of Victorian Childhood". Modern Critical Views on Lewis Carroll. Ed. Harold Bloom. New York: Chelsea House Publishers, 1987: Print. Hockey, Susan. Electronic Texts in the Humanities: Principles and Practice. London: Oxford University Press, Print. Hubbell, George Shelton. “The Sanity of Wonderland”. The Sewanee Review. Vol 35.4(1927): Print. Hubbell, George. “Triple Alice”. The Sewanee Review. Vol 48.2 (1940): Print. Hudson, Derek. "The Creation of Alice's Adventures". Alice's Adventures in Wonderland: A Critical Handbook. Ed. Donald Rackin. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing Company, Print.
Kincaid, James. “Alice’s Invasion of Wonderland”. PMLA. Vol 88.1(1973): Print. Petersen, Calvin R. “Time and Stress: Alice in Wonderland”. Journal of the History of Ideas. Vol 46.3(1985): Print. Manovich, Lev. “What is Visualization?” Lev Manovich Site. Software Studies Initiative. March-October Print. Mirapaul, Matthew. “Arts Online: A Word Map for Wonderland? Curiouser and Curiouser”. The New York Times. April 16, Rackin, Donald. “Alice’s Journey to the End of Night”. PMLA. vOL 81.5(1966): Print. Shires, Linda. “Fantasy, Nonsense, Parody and the Status of the Real: The Example of Carroll”. Victorian Poetry. Vol (1988): Print. WEBSITES British Library Project Gutenberg Juxta Voyant TextArc