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An analysis of language features within Alice's Adventures in Wonderland that make it successful for kids "You see, so many out-of-the-way things had happened lately that Alice had begun to think that very few things were really impossible", and that is the appeal of "Wonderland"; the confines of reality, which kids are unaware of and adults resent, do not exist. The story is therefore, for the two ages, a kind of escapism, but whereas the adults' "Wonderland" is limited to the page to get a kid it's enchantingly plausible and they are able to delight in the magical anticipation of the landscapes and characters which exist beyond the bounds of the text. For the aforementioned reason dream has become a prosperous genre of children's fiction from the beginning of the nineteenth century up to the present day however, in my opinion, Carroll is really a master since within the archetype of this modern fairy tale he speculates upon the issue of fantasy writing and implies his own somewhat doubtful and gruesome perspectives on politics, youth and the imagination. This leaves "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" Unusual and it can therefore be appreciated on more than one degree and I believe that "enjoyed" is the correct word because the book doesn't require the reader to pick up on the dark undertones for them to appreciate it. This is vital because kids take language on a very literal level and are therefore not able to comprehend pragmatics. However, despite my remarks on the subtext Carroll's most important motivation in writing the book was the entertainment of kids and to not make a philosophical purpose. The simple fact that "Alice's Adventures in Wonderland" is mostly a children's book is explicit...