Alice Through the Looking Glass


Family / Fantasy

Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Spilled 51%
IMDb Rating 5.6 10 1336


Uploaded By: OTTO
Downloaded 29,172 times
April 28, 2014 at 06:07 AM



Steve Coogan as Gnat
Ian Holm as White Knight
Marc Warren as Tweedle-Dee
720p.BLU 1080p.BLU
700.88 MB
23.976 fps
1hr 23 min
P/S 2 / 1
1.24 GB
23.976 fps
1hr 23 min
P/S 2 / 2

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by Crinttae 9 / 10

A solid telling of a favorite book

You know your book is poorly adapted when Disney is still considered the gospel... And that's how Alice is. Nobody gets it right, but this film comes close.

The Looking Glass is a world where everyone is speaking in puns, riddles, logical inversions, and nonsense poetry. There's almost no plot or character. It is random, sometimes funny, sometimes tender, sometimes boring, sometimes creepy or insane. It passes over you like a dream, but the best parts endure...

Yes, the special effects are dumb. The scenes are cheap. Alice is a hot 20-something instead of cute 7 and a half. blah blah blah... It doesn't matter!

What matters is perfect delivery of great lines. Like watching Shakespeare, it all comes down to what the actors say and how they say it.

Reviewed by LincyTy 1 / 10

Worst movie I have ever seen

This sounds cruel but this movie is by far the worst movie I have ever seen. It was a hell to get through the whole movie. Multiple times we wanted to switch it of, but for a strange reason we kept watching till the end. Not that the movie got any better at all...

It might be because I have never read the book, but I found the story quite confusing. I didn't understand why Alice is played by Kate Beckingsale. If I'm correct I thought Alice was still a child... maybe I didn't pay enough attention because it was hard to keep watching it.

Never ever am I going to see this movie again!! So if I were you take another movie, you won't regret that choice.

Reviewed by TheLittleSongbird 7 / 10

A very valiant effort of adapting a difficult book, while flawed it mostly succeeds

Both Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass are classics, rich in atmosphere and with colourful characters. Admittedly they are episodic but in a way that is part of the books' charm. Both are also difficult to adapt because of the structure, the atmosphere and Carroll's way of words, especially Through the Looking Glass where the structure is even more nonsensical and the characters even kookier. This adaptation is a valiant effort and it is on the most part the most faithful adaptation of Through the Looking Glass, whether it is the best is up for debate, I remember liking the 1973 BBC adaptation more but that may change on re-watch.

This version is far from perfect, the ending is abrupt, Kate Beckinsale's hair did look too modern and the Walrus and the Carpenter scene felt very badly rushed through, the production values in this scene did look on the amateurish side. While the Wasp with the Wig segment was interesting and well done the adaptation may have made more sense with the Lion and the Unicorn scene intact- it felt like it was meant to be there in the first place but edited out- and the White Knight scene really could have done without the black and white footage which added nothing to the scene. Some of the adaptation especially at the end felt rushed, if they had slowed things down those who had trouble following the story may have understood it a little more. The adaptation does look decent though, very TV-movie-bound, but it is colourful and attractive enough once you get used to Alice's constant clothes changes and Tweedledum and Tweedledee made up to look like characters from A Clockwork Orange.

The photography is nicely done and flows decently into each frame and scene. The music is laden with whimsy, a sense of wonder and subtle edge, very like a fantasy adventure score should sound. The script is very true to Carroll's humour and how he wrote, the sing-song-like poetry and oddball nature are most endearing too. A-Sitting on the Gate stood out in this respect. The story maintains the episodic feel that the book has and also the wonderful weirdness(in a couple of scenes a little too weird admittedly) and whimsical charm. In terms of individual scenes, the melancholic White Knight scene and the really genuinely spooky train sequence stood out. The flower garden scene was colourful also, and the White Queen and Red Queen encounters are nicely done. The jabberwocky is much scarier in the Natalie Gregory adaptation(which I also preferred over this despite some of the songs and casting not quite being there), but it still makes the same impact here. The cast are fine.

Kate Beckinsale is too old- Kate Burton was also too old, around the same age, in the excellent theatre production from 1983 and she actually still worked- but there is still the winsomeness, assertiveness, sense of confusion and simple charm that you'd expect Alice to have. Ian Richardson, Marc Warren and Steve Coogan also give nice contributions, but the standouts were Sian Phillips' menacingly imposing Red Queen, Penelope Wilton as a riotuous White Queen(though much more subtle than the hilariously batty Carol Channing in the Natalie Gregory adaptation) and especially the touching White Knight- the only sympathetic character on Alice's adventures- of Ian Holm. In conclusion, a good if flawed version(though if people dislike it it is easy to see why), Through the Looking Glass is a very difficult book to adapt and this does valiantly with it. 7/10 Bethany Cox

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