When her father unexpectedly dies, young Ella finds herself at the mercy of her cruel stepmother and her scheming stepsisters. Never one to give up hope, Ella's fortunes begin to change after meeting a dashing stranger.
Lucy and Edmund Pevensie return to Narnia with their cousin Eustace where they meet up with Prince Caspian for a trip across the sea aboard the royal ship The Dawn Treader. Along the way they encounter dragons, dwarves, merfolk, and a band of lost warriors before reaching the edge of the world.
Alice returns to the magical world of Underland, only to find the Hatter in a horrible state. With the help of her friends, Alice must travel through time to save the Mad Hatter and Underland's fate from the evil clutches of the Red Queen and a clock like creature, known as Time.Written by
The princesses are depicted as having blue/green eyes as children, but with dark brown eyes as adults. However, the eye color can change over the years, under some specific conditions, even in humans, let alone in mysterious magical beings like Mirana and Iracebeth. See more »
Sir, shoals on every side. Sand or reef, I cannot say.
See more »
Right after the opening Disney logo plays out, it pans up to the night sky with The Cheshire Cat's smile as the moon. See more »
Written by Erich Boerschel
Courtesy of APM Music See more »
The Vidiot Reviews...
Alice Through the Looking Glass
The only place that you'll be transported to if you walk through a looking glass is the ICU.
However, meandering through one in this fantasy will take you to another realm.
When her real world problems become unbearable, Alice (Mia Wasikowska) escapes through a magical mirror into Wonderland to visit her outlandish acquaintances.
Paramount is the Mad Hatter (Johnny Depp), who has been despondent since losing his family to the Jabberwocky. To assuage the addled Hatter, Alice swipes a gadget from Father Time (Sacha Baron Cohen) and travels to the past to save them.
Lacking a reason to exist beyond financial gains, this laughably loose adaptation of Lewis Carroll's literary sequel forges its own sloppy narrative about time-travel. Supported heavily by hallucinogenic special effects and ham-fisted performances, this continuation is simply a colourful cash grab.
Moreover, Alice would've been rich by now if she'd only trademarked the phrase: Eat Me.
10 of 13 people found this review helpful.
Was this review helpful to you?
| Report this