Sir John Tenniel

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Related to John Tenniel: Lewis Carroll
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Synonyms for Sir John Tenniel

English cartoonist (1820-1914)

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References in periodicals archive ?
It is offered for sale with two original pencil drawings by the illustrator Sir John Tenniel.
There are also useful descriptions poi out where Sir John Tenniel had to make changes to his detailed wood engraving they can be seen on the final prints.
Sir John Tenniel's illustrations for the two Lewis Caroll books are currently on show at the gallery, and on January 13 Dr Leo Defreitas will be talking about the work.
The claret jug, valued at pounds 15,500 and complete with ivory tusks and a sterling silver head, was designed and made by Victorian silversmith Alexander Crichton, who many people believe took his inspirations from illustrations by Sir John Tenniel for Lewis Carroll.
A Sir John Tennyson B Sir John Thompson C Sir John Tenniel D Sir John Tristram 2.
This project relates most directly to Alice and Wonderland and Lewis Carroll, less so Martin Gardner or John Tenniel. The parody poems in Alice, specifically "How doth the little crocodile" draw from classic poems that were taught to children to teach them to remember their manners and fight, "Against Idleness and Mischief." Carroll takes popular, well-known children's literature and makes it absurd.
The lectures will consider the likes of Sir John Tenniel, who worked for Punch and illustrated Alice in Wonderland, and Aubrey Beardsley who was a leading figure in the Decadent movement.
Despite the work of multiple illustrators over the years, Alice has always been inseparable, for English-speaking readers, from John Tenniel's illustrations that accompanied the book's first edition.
For this reason illustrator John Tenniel's collaboration with Carroll on Alice in Wonderland (1865) and Through the Looking Glass (1871) was "fruitful but fraught with tension" (p.
Perched atop the title "Chapter 1", John Tenniel's checked-jacket clad rabbit towers over a dandelion and peers sternly at a pocket-watch, parasol tucked under one arm.
I had a copy with the original drawings by John Tenniel. The illustrations are very creepy, surreal, and Victorian, and they really bring the story to life.