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Detective 573 - The Mad Hatter passes the hat

Detective 573 (April 1987) features the last appearance of the Mad Hatter in which Jervis Tetch resembles the Silver Age/tv version of the character.  Mike W Barr, Alan Davis and Paul Neary are the creative team on this story. 99 more words


The Mad Hatter or Classy Vintage?

Hiya Darlings!

So.. people, what do we think about hats? Do they make us look like the Mad Hatter in Alice in Wonderland or do we look elegant, chic, and classically vintage? 251 more words


Hatter’s Happy Place (Jack and the Genre-nauts, Act 16)

“Welcome, one and all,” says Will Scarlet, with a broad smile and a bow, “to Will & Allyn’s Interactive Theatre!”

“Every second Friday,” says Allyn-a-Dale, “Will and I and our friends from the story world of ‘ 729 more words

Fictional Fun

Book Review- Alice in the Country of Hearts: My Fantastic Rabbit

Title: Alice in the Country of Hearts My Fantastic Rabbit

Author: Quin Rose (scenario by Owl Shinotsuki)

Illustrator: Delico Psyche

Format: Paperback

Published: 2010

Okay so I have said in the past the Boris is my favorite person to pair Alice with when it comes to the Alice in the Country of series but I feel that that is quickly changing.  314 more words

Book Reviews

Hattress: A Then and Now Post

At the end of September 2013 just as I was really starting to get into nail art and blogging, I assigned myself a week-long mini challenge in which I did a manicure representing every dress worn by Alice in the beautiful, but exceptionally demented, video game… 306 more words

Nail Art

Cut/paste:: Selected

These montages contain the characters from good old movies and real people of various fame’ rates.

Titled as (top to bottom)-
1 ::Mad Hatter Is On Wire::
2 ::Two Smoking Barrels::
3 ::Lolla And The Banshees::
Zaboeva Anna. Paper prints, 2014

"why is a raven like a writing desk?"

This question, posed by the Hatter, caused mass frustration for years among Lewis Carroll’s readers.

Carroll originally intended the riddle to remain unanswered, reflecting the absurdity of Wonderland. 298 more words

Lewis Carroll