$10 iTunes Gift Card Giveaway – Alice in Wonderland

17 03 2010

We would love to know what you think about Lewis Carroll’s Classic Alice in Wonderland – so we’re giving away a $10 gift card to iTunes.  There are 5 ways to enter the giveaway and you can do 1 or all 5.  If you do more than one, you can put all the ways you have entered in one comment.  Here are all the ways to enter:

  1. Leave a comment on this post with an answer to one of the questions below about Alice in Wonderland
  2. Subscribe to our RSS feed and leave a comment with an answer to one of the questions below letting us know you subscribed
  3. Follow us on Twitter, and tweet about the giveaway – make sure you reference @tclassics in your tweet
  4. Become a fan on Facebook and leave a comment with an answer to one of the questions below letting us know you became a fan on facebook
  5. Download our free or download Audiobooks app, or the Alice in Wonderland app to your iPhone, iPod Touch, or Android device and leave a comment with an answer to one of the questions below letting us know you downloaded an app

Alice in Wonderland Quesions:

  1. Some critics have found parts of Alice in Wonderland unsuitable for children.  Do you think any parts are unfit for children, or do you think it encourages imagination?
  2. What do you think is the significance of the mushroom that Alice eats during her adventures?
  3. Do you find the book to be more of a view of an adult’s view of childhood, or a child’s view of adulthood?
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One response

7 04 2010
Jen

Regarding Alice’s eating of the magical mushroom, I believe this is very contreversial. I work within the substance abuse/addiction recovery field, and I hve overheard many clients, and even co-workers describe Alice’s “trip” on psychodellic mushrooms. When I was a child, I was unaware of such substances, such as mushrooms, being used to get high. However, as children are being more exposed to such ideas at earlier ages – it is apparent that it may not be approporiate for children who have a grasp on drug related problems. However, my children – aged 7 to 2 – would see it as Alice having a wicked imagination.




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