08:41 PM> "In most gardens," the Tiger-lily said, "they make the beds too soft — so that the flowers are always asleep."
09:43 PM> "Crawling at your feet," said the Gnat (Alice drew her feet back in some alarm), "you may observe a Bread-and-Butterfly. Its wings are thin slices of Bread-and-butter, its body is a crust, and its head is a lump of sugar."
"And what does it live on?"
"Weak tea with cream in it."
A new difficulty came into Alice's head. "Supposing it couldn't find any?" she suggested.
"Then it would die, of course."
"But that must happen very often," Alice remarked thoughtfully.
"It always happens," said the Gnat.
09:44 PM> "Contrariwise," continued Tweedledee, "if it was so, it might be; and if it were so, it would be; but as it isn't, it ain't. That's logic."
10:10 PM> "Do I look very pale?" said Tweedledum, coming up to have his helmet tied on. (He called it a helmet, though it certainly looked much more like a saucepan.)
10:10 PM> "I'm very brave generally," he went on in a low voice: "only to-day I happen to have a headache."
10:11 PM> "Let's fight till six, and then have dinner," said Tweedledum.
10:12 PM> Alice laughed. "There's no use trying," she said: "one can't believe impossible things."
"I daresay you haven't had much practice," said the Queen. "When I was your age, I always did it for half-an-hour a day. Why, sometimes I've believed as many as six impossible things before breakfast."
10:14 PM> "Fivepence farthing for one — Twopence for two," the Sheep replied.
"Then two are cheaper than one?" Alice said in a surprised tone, taking out her purse.
"Only you must eat them both, if you buy two," said the Sheep.
"Then I'll have one, please," said Alice, as she put the money down on the counter. For she thought to herself, "They mightn't be at all nice, you know."
10:16 PM> "Just look along the road, and tell me if you can see either of them."
"I see nobody on the road," said Alice.
"I only wish I had such eyes," the King remarked in a fretful tone. "To be able to see Nobody! And at that distance, too! Why, it's as much as I can do to see real people, by this light!"
10:16 PM> The Lion looked at Alice wearily. "Are you an animal — vegetable — or mineral?" he said, yawning at every other word.
10:19 PM> "You see," he went on after a pause, "it's as well to be provided for everything. That's the reason the horse has all those anklets round his feet."
"But what are they for?" Alice asked in a tone of great curiosity.
"To guard against the bites of sharks," the Knight replied. "It's an invention of my own. And now help me on. I'll go with you to the end of the wood — What's the dish for?"
"It's meant for plum-cake," said Alice.
"We'd better take it with us," the Knight said. "It'll come in handy if we find any plum-cake. Help me to get it into this bag."