AMERICAN MCGEE'S ALICE
Video Games 2000. Developed by Rogue Entertainment.
Source Features: BBB (7) TIMELINE (89) MAP (8) OTHER (12) THEMES (2)

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Total Records: 116 - Medium: VIDEO GAMES
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BOGUS BUSINESS BUREAU
1Dr. Heironymous Wilson BBBHealthcareTherapy

Dr. Heironymous Wilson
Psychiatrist at Rutledge Asylum.



2Drole Vel's Gas Extraction BBBServicesMiscellaneous Services

Drole Vel's Gas Extraction
Service Dementia, with a Torch Gnome present.



3Fortress of DoorsBBBEducationPrimary Schools

Fortress of Doors
School bordered on all sides by a large stone wall, home of the Insane Children and also inhabited by several Card Guards and Boojums.

4Grantham BBBHealthcareSurgeons

Grantham
Surgeon mentioned in Dr. Wilson's casebook entry for February 24, 1865 that took particular interest in her case.



5Ramsbottom Church BBBReligionChurches

Ramsbottom Church
Church mentioned in Dr. Wilson's casebook entry for September 12, 1873 where one of the demented youths that hung themselves in the ward will be buried.



6Rutledge Asylum BBBHealthcareHospitals-Mental Health

Rutledge Asylum
After witnessing the death of her family in a house fire, Alice loses her grip on reality and gets sent to Rutledge Asylum, where she is treated by Dr. Heironymous Wilson.



7Rutledge Private Clinic and Asylum Caseb... BBBLiteraturePrinted Matter

Rutledge Private Clinic and Asylum Casebook
Book containing Dr. Heironymous Q. Wilson's notes on Alice's case.



FICTITIOUS TIMELINE
8November 11, 1863 Dates19th Century and earlierHeadlines

November 11, 1863
The Illustrated London News Newspaper headline: Three Expire in Domestic Conflagration.



9December 3, 1863 Dates19th Century and earlierHeadlines

December 3, 1863
The Illustrated London News Newspaper headline: ALICE ACCUSED!



10November 4, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 4, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Received confirmation from the Superintendent that I will be given the opportunity to treat a very troubled and difficult patient. Dubious honor! Her name is Alice, and her prognosis is not promising. After looking at her file, I'm astonished she has survived this long. She has been nearly comatose for a year.



11November 11, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 11, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Mute on a stretcher, with her head curiously bandaged, Alice seems to cling precariously to life. Her burns have healed remarkably in the year since the fire, but she languishes in a deep trance-like dementia. It's as if the blaze consumed her senses wholesale. Deaf, dumb and blind to all stimulation, she's a fair match for the infirmary's gloom.



12November 13, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 13, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: In the twelve months since the conflagration, Alice has dropped further into a grim and darkly quiet abyss. It's a wonder the Superintendent didn't bury her deep within the Bedlam catacombs. The surgeons were able to cure the flesh, but they've done nothing to treat the inflammation of her brain. It's not sure what he expects me to accomplish with her. I suppose he thinks that in my twenty-three years within these troubled walls I've mastered a curriculum not taught in Oxford classrooms.



13November 14, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 14, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her one possession is a toy - a sooty, stuffed rabbit whose single button-eye dangles from a loose thread. Plaything from her time of innocence, and her only link to life before the fire, the rabbit is now sentinel to Alice's deepening dementia.



14November 15, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierHeadlines

November 15, 1864
The Illustrated London News Newspaper headline: A Most Reluctant Patient.



15December 8, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 8, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: When I hold a flame to her eye, nothing in her vacuous gaze betrays the faintest glimmer of response...



16December 9, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 9, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: In many ways it's as if she's in the grave already...



17December 10, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 10, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Though she appears weak, she must have a strong constitution to have survived until now. Her fever persists, her breathing heaves violently at times and, even after more than a year of healing, burns so massive commonly cause great discomfort. You'd never imagine she's in any distress, though, the way she's stretched, as lifeless as a British Museum mummy. I daresay, however, that I'll stir her from her dreamery, even if the response is involuntary. I'll begin tomorrow with a steady treatment of cold plasters and bloodletting. The bleeding might cause some relief to her dementia. I also have a new shock apparatus that I'd like to try on her. I'm curious to see how she reacts to this treatment.



18December 14, 1864 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 14, 1864
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: The physicians who treated her burns reported that she barely noticed when they debrided and dressed her wounds. Indeed, she rarely showed any agitation at all when they examined her over the months. They also report, however, that on some nights, she howled like a banshee. When the nurses responded to the screams, Alice would hush, as if magically released from her demons. Eventually, they stopped responding to these outbursts. And, after a short while, she stopped uttering any noise whatsoever.



19January 6, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

January 6, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Another patient died in the night. I'd been treating her with the same potion I intend for Alice. I had been quite certain she was improving with each subsequent vial, so this development is quite vexing. Perhaps the stronger mixture was too much for her chronically weak chest. A little more experimentation is in order before I feed this serum to Alice.



20January 22, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

January 22, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: The bleeding doesn't appear to be causing a significant change, except for the increased pallor of her complexion. Contrasted against her drab rags, she's turned an uncanny shade of ivory. The bloodletting will prime her constitution for my restorative potion.



21February 18, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

February 18, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Three amputations in a week - that's a high number, for any hospital. I dream of wiggling stumps and splintery crutches. I mumble a prayer of thanks to Napoleon's surgeon - how terrible the screams must have been before he discovered the technique for painless amputation. I can't seem to escape the chloroform's cloying odor.



22February 23, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

February 23, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Through the windows of my laboratory, I can glimpse the garden ward. Nurse D- is leading a group of children to the airing room. I listen to great shuffling of feet on the pebble path. Will Alice, I wonder, ever stroll the grounds with the others? Will she ever regain her senses? Or, for the rest of her days will she remain cloistered behind these thick, grey walls? Based on her progress so far, it seems futile to hold out much hope for a cure.



23February 24, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

February 24, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: In the first months of her treatment, a surgeon by the name of Grantham took particular interest in Alice's case. He viewed her early reluctance to rejoin society as quite normal considering what she'd been through. The all-consuming fire. The loss of one's entire family. The shattered and scorched body. It's quite natural for anyone, let alone a child, to give way under such strain.



24March 23, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

March 23, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Nothing seems to aggravate the girl. I've tried restraint - handcuffs, leg-locks and straightjackets. I've tried solitary confinement. On the other hand, I've allowed her to smell freedom, leaving her for hours at a time unattended in the garden. Yet nothing stirs her. I still have a number of methods, some of which I haven't engaged in since the old days, but I'm beginning to doubt anything can bring about a change in this one.



25April 1, 1865 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 1, 1865
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Each year on this peculiar day I pause - exactly at noon according to my pocket-watch - to ponder the absurdity of such a day. Is it not ironic that we here should celebrate a holiday dedicated to fools? The girl has shut down completely. If it were possible, I'd say Alice has retreated even further into what the European practitioners of psychiatry call her "psyche." I'll keep trying different methods, but unless there's some sort of marked improvement, there's no reason to hope. I'll document progress... if indeed there ever is any progress.



26September 7, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 7, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: After years of slumber, she chooses to speak to us with a picture, a drawing of some sort of cat. Really, it's nothing like any cat I've ever seen.



27September 9, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 9, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: I admit to a certain amount of excitement over Alice's semi-awakening. I have to be careful, though. At this point, it's difficult to tell what this development - what I'm pleased to call her "progress" - signifies.



28September 10, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 10, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: While Alice napped following her afternoon sedation, Nurse D- took it upon to replace the rabbit's missing eye. Even after living so many years in an infirm population, it can still surprise me when a seemingly trivial act can trigger such a remarkable reaction. Alice woke from her nap and began to sob hysterically.



29September 11, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 11, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: When she is so inclined, Alice can draw. This morning I was greeted by another of Alice's artistic phantasmagorias. What is it she's rendering? I can only think it's a depiction of her nightmare of Hell.



30September 12, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 12, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Two demented youths hung themselves side by side in the ward last night. As a result, I couldn't devote any time to Alice or any other patients. There was some dissension from the townsfolk about not wanting these suicides to be buried within city limits. After some discussion, they relented. It was agreed to bury the boys separately in a clandestine fashion. One will be buried far behind Ramsbottom church, the other in Ribchester.



31September 15, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 15, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It takes two to feed her, one to wedge open her mouth and the other to funnel food and medicine down her throat. Her jaw, it seems, is clenched in a death's grip.



32October 1, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 1, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: For the past fortnight, I have labored until dawn in the laboratory preparing a new potion. Her recent activity has reinvigorated my research. I discovered last night, quite by accident really, that the smallest infusion of prussic acid and strychnine brings about a curious reaction. At least it seems to work well on the rats. Too much of either ingredient could prove quite lethal of course.



33October 3, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 3, 1873
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Would I have admitted her had I known then what I know now?



34October 15, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 15, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Approaching Alice's room, I heard the muffled sounds of laughter...



35October 18, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 18, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: The Superintendent paid a visit. The smell of his perfumed handshake is still in my nostrils. He doesn't visit often, but when he does he arrives unannounced and remains overlong. Typically, he flounces through the infirmary pretending to be interested in this case or that. This time, he requested to see Alice and asked for the leeches. When she refused to stir, the Superintendent stretched wide his mouth in a yawn of infinite boredom. When I displayed some of her recent artwork, the Superintendent's attention was caught again as if someone jabbed his fatty palm with a hot poker.



36October 21, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierEvents

October 21, 1873
Date of added notation: The rabbit may prove a valuable instrument for shock therapy. I should have noticed it sooner.



37October 21, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 21, 1873
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It pays to heed the feline - something I've learned over the years.



38October 23, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 23, 1873
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: So quiet she appeared. Was the deep madness already coursing through her mind?



39October 24, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 24, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Nurse D- has been listening from outside the door. Alice, it seems, has been muttering inarticulately. Though no one can understand her, it's likely she's addressing the one-eyed hare.



40October 26, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 26, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her case is not overly remarkable... at least not when compared to the countless other patients who live within these walls. I am not minimizing her tragedy - the undeniable strain is enough to set anyone's mind askew. Imagine the horror of hearing the piteous cries of your entire family - trapped in their burning bedrooms - and being unable to help. Alice certainly heard such screams. I imagine she's been hearing them for ten years.



41October 28, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

October 28, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: I wedged a spoon into her clenched teeth while Nurse D-, serving as my reluctant assistant, poured the newest potion down her throat. When the convulsions commenced, I double-checked the harness, turned down the flame, and left the room. It's a matter of waiting now. She'll have a fitful sleep tonight.



42November 3, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 3, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: I hear the clock ticking onward, past midnight, and then I'm suddenly aware of other sounds. In the barren pit of the night, the most disturbed minds are alive throughout the asylum. Alice isn't stirring, so I listen to the blood-curdling shrieks, the haunting clank of shackles, the insane groaning, insufferable babble and lunatic mutterings.



43November 15, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierHeadlines

November 15, 1873
The Illustrated London News Newspaper headline: Our Alice, back from the Dead!



44November 17, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 17, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She didn't stir for two weeks after the last treatment.



45November 21, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

November 21, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Once again, the orderlies were up to their usual pranks. Weary of prying open Alice's mouth, the orderlies started "feeding" Alice's toy rabbit, spooning porridge onto the stuffed toy. While engaged in this feeding, the orderlies learned an essential lesson in asylum protocol - never turn your back on a patient... no matter how docile she seems.



46December 7, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 7, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: There's been a slight change. Her mouth is now relaxed, and we can feed her without force. When it's time for her elixir, she seems to part her lips slightly as if she's inviting the new potion into her belly. Hardly a cure, but any change symbols progress.



47December 8, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 8, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: A mangy cat was licking at Alice's cheek. It hissed when I entered, and pounced onto the windowsill - it must be flesh and bones only to squeeze through the grate. I could almost perceive a smile on its scabbed face. It's curious how an animal's countenance can appear almost human. There are so many feral cats on the grounds. I wouldn't be surprised if they outnumber the patients.



48December 11, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 11, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Six insane children escaped today - no word has come yet regarding their apprehension. I hope they don't harm the townspeople.



49December 12, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 12, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Nurse D- lifted Alice into a wheelchair and rolled her, along with the one-eyed rabbit, into the airing courtyard. Perhaps a change of scenery might entice a bit of cooperative behavior. The nurse favors the latest doctrine espoused by the Commissioners. Compassion is creed of the day. I watched from the window of my study. Alice didn't twitch.



50December 13, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 13, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Something in the outdoor air may have stirred her imagination. On her return she produced an intriguing sketch. Once again she proves she is capable of doing something other than staring at the yellowed paint on the ceiling.



51December 13, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 13, 1873
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: A little less laudanum and a little more camphor might have spared her.



52December 15, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 15, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It's been three days since I removed the rabbit from her room. We can hear her screams growing louder through the closed door.



53December 16, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 16, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: The missing children were found in the abandoned schoolhouse near Milton Cross. Five were returned to infirmary bruised and bloodied from their excursion to the world outside. One was found at the bottom of an abandoned well.



54December 18, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 18, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She raves on, worse today than ever before, as her latest drawings all too clearly indicate.



55December 21, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 21, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: When I entered her room today, Alice screamed at me to leave. I called for Nurse D-. We strapped her down and increased the morning dosage.



56December 25, 1873 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

December 25, 1873
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She has returned to her trance-like state, with one notable exception - her mouth stretches very wide whenever anyone enters the room. Whether it's for the potion or for the food, she's definitely inviting more.



57January 27, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

January 27, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Little could I have imagined her mind would eventually gambol in unimaginable forests and gardens.



58March 29, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

March 29, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: With such behavior, maybe it was a mistake to stir these waters and awaken her.



59March 29, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

March 29, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Even a drawing so bizarre couldn't foreshadow the imaginings to come.



60April 4, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 4, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Months pass and again nothing. I've increased the prussic acid by two drops per day. I wonder if I'm wasting my efforts. Perhaps another patient would be a better choice for this treatment.



61April 7, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 7, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Looking back, I retract this statement. Her case IS most remarkable.



62April 11, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 11, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Boojum! But how does she construct such fantasies?



63April 13, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 13, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: An outburst such as this shouldn't have surprised me.



64April 13, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 13, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: My suspicions are confirmed. Those oafish orderlies are the Superintendent's misbegotten nephews!



65April 17, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 17, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Months pass and still nothing. Nurse D-, having lost patience with my treatments, insists on trying a "cure" of her own. She stitched the rabbit together and tucked it into bed with Alice.



66April 18, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 18, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Interesting development! Alice has returned the gift, presenting Nurse D- with a drawing of a rabbit, though it's quite different from her toy.



67April 26, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 26, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: At times there's talent in her madness.



68April 26, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

April 26, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It reminds me of the cat that pounced on Alice when she arrived here. More emaciated though.



69May 10, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

May 10, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: My watch?



70June 1, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 1, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Out of nowhere, and as shocking as a bolt of lightning across a sky of purest azure, Alice greeted me with a strange grin. And then, lightning bolt upon lightning bolt, she began to converse quite freely as if we'd been speaking to each other like this for decades. I'll include just a smattering of remarks as evidence, not that the burden of proof is with me in this foul courtroom.



71June 2, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 2, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It's a world of sheer, chaotic terror and unmitigated bloodshed - that's the world she inhabits. So severe are her delusions, so fantastical and absurd, that at times it's difficult for me to listen. She speaks of a nightmare realm where everything seems bent on her destruction. Gigantic bayonet-toting ants and flesh-rending flowers. Carnivorous fish and fire-spewing abominations. The range of hellish creatures populating her world is dizzying. They are, on balance, more deranged than the most demonic Bosch painting. It's as if I have been waiting and waiting for water to pour from a spigot. Now, the water has finally started pouring, and I cannot staunch the flow, nor discover its poisoned source.



72June 7, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 7, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: More and more, she confides in me. She drones on and on. I think the elixir is at the proper dosage now. At times, she seems to fear and loathe my presence, yet she speaks as if she can't help herself.



73June 8, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 8, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She spent the afternoon telling of a grisly siege between life-size chess pieces. Having been hounded by a cyclopic pawn, it seems she dispatched the one-eyed monster only to be chased mercilessly over the living chessboard by a pair of renegade rooks. As usual, her description was vivid beyond comprehension, a chronicle decidedly more compelling than anything in Froissart.



74June 11, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 11, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Dozing off for a few minutes only, I woke to the sight of Alice's freed hands tugging at my watch fob. Shackles might be required for future sessions - at least until she behaves. I'm taking her pencils as well. Let's see if this punishment provokes a response.



75June 12, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 12, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: I should have predicted this. Without pencil, she turns to poetry.



76June 15, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 15, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her conversation contains flashes of lucidity. Certain powerful words, however, cause her to dip back into her fantasy world. And a word like "fire" can, for obvious reasons, set her tumbling into an abyss of sadness.



77June 17, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 17, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Alice hurled the teapot across the room.



78June 18, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 18, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: At times, she can be quite civil, and sometimes disgustingly vile. As an experiment, I've decided to suspend all medication, except for a heavy dose of laudanum when she's in the foulest of tempers.



79June 25, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

June 25, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Perhaps more cold saltwater treatments will cleanse some of the chaotic thinking from her mind. She has been ranting. In particular, she's been spouting violently against someone she refers to as the Red Queen. From day to day, her moods run the gamut from despondent gloom to vicious anger. The ancients believe that a strong wind blows through the minds of the chronically unstable. If a student of Hippocrates examined Alice, he might diagnose there was a tempest with the force of a thousand mistrals raging through her head.



80July 19, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 19, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: In her most disturbing outburst in quite some time, Alice attacked one of the nurses while being bathed. Called her "Duchess."



81July 20, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 20, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Though the Queen dominates much conversation, Alice refuses to describe or draw the monarch. Her anger, though, knows no limit when she talks about what she'd like to do to the Queen.



82July 20, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 20, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her conversations can be clear, but her drawings show no such progress.



83July 22, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 22, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: From a recent conversation with Alice: "What have you been doing, Alice?"



84July 23, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 23, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: What she means by repeatedly whispering "Eat me" and "Drink me" still eludes me.



85July 25, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 25, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her sleep is very restless one night, and then calm as an infant's the next. She's become consistently unpredictable.



86July 25, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 25, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Her sleep is very restless one night, and then calm as an infant's the next. She's become consistently unpredictable.



87July 27, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 27, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Alice delivered another verse to her puzzling rhyme. "They taunt me about the burning as if I were to blame, I clear them from my conscious with the eloquence of my blade."



88July 28, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

July 28, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She spoke at length of a place called the Fungiferous Forest...



89August 2, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 2, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: She's drawn a picture of a place like this, I seem to recall.



90August 10, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 10, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: It's difficult for me to connect the massively passive Alice to the aggressively assertive, powerful person she describes in her dreams.



91August 12, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 12, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: "Off with her head!" Those were her only words today. She wouldn't explain what this meant, though her face betrayed the violent anger that is usually associated with her tales of the Queen of Hearts.



92August 13, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 13, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: Everything I can think of, I have done. Treatments, remedies, disciplines and pleasures - nothing makes a difference. Alice speaks when and about what she wants, recites poetry on a seeming whim, draws pictures at her own pleasure. She does nothing at my command, instruction, entreaty or request. She's become very willful, and nothing I do or say makes a difference.



93August 24, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 24, 1874
Date of entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: If it's my keen invention you'd like to destroy I'll withstand your best shot, I've got the right toy.



94August 24, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

August 24, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: How does she really see herself then?



95September 11, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierJournal Entries

September 11, 1874
Date of notation added to an entry in Dr. Wilson's casebook: What does it say about me that I've grown accustomed to such outbursts?



96December 13, 1874 Dates19th Century and earlierHeadlines

December 13, 1874
The Illustrated London News Newspaper headline: Alice Liddell Released from Rutledge.



MAKE BELIEVE MAP
97Looking Glass LandMapGeographic AreasTerritories

Looking Glass Land
Area of Wonderland previously ruled by the White King and White Queen, primarily based on the functions of chess, where the red side and the white side were at an eternal war.

98Milton Cross MapUrban AreasCities

Milton Cross
Town mentioned in Dr. Wilson's casebook entry for December 13, 1873 near where missing children were found in a schoolhouse.



99Queen of Hearts LandMapGeographic AreasTerritories

Queen of Hearts Land
Primarily a garden, very maze-like in appearance and structure. The entire land is covered with enemies, including the Queen's very own Card Guards.

100QueenslandMapGeographic AreasTerritories

Queensland
Province of Wonderland that includes a large castle, heavily guarded by Card Guards.

101Vale of TearsMapNatureParks

Vale of Tears
Once Alice has drunk the shrinking potion, she is able to follow the White Rabbit through the giant garden known as the Value of Tears.

102Village of the DoomedMapUrban AreasCities

Village of the Doomed
Underground mining village inhabited by the Torch Gnomes.

103WonderlandMapWorldsFantasy Lands

Wonderland
The imaginary country that Alice created during her childhood.

104Wonderland WoodsMapNatureForests

Wonderland Woods
The fourth area that Alice Liddell visits on her journey to defeat the Queen of Hearts.

OTHER
105Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: Let your need guide your behavior.

106Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: The uninformed must improve their deficit or die.

107Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: Only the insane equate pain with success.

108Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: Every adventure requires a first step. Trite, but true, even here.

109Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: Even blurred vision would benefit the blind.

110Cheshire CatOtherQuotesQuotes

Cheshire Cat
Cheshire Cat: When the path is problematic, consider a leap of faith. Ride the wind.

111Mad HatterOtherQuotesQuotes

Mad Hatter
Mad Hatter: In war, truth first. There's always time for lies later.

112Mad HatterOtherQuotesQuotes

Mad Hatter
Mad Hatter: Truth is always bitter to those who fear it.

113Rabbit OtherQuotesQuotes

Rabbit
Rabbit: Let's sacrifice stealth for speed.

114Untitled OtherThemesShield, The


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115Untitled OtherThemes3-D


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116What color chess pieces work with Alice ...OtherTriviaQuestions

What color chess pieces work with Alice to get her through the Looking Glass?
White
Black
Red



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