Disney invites you to step through the looking glass and join Alice, the Mad Hatter, Cheshire Cat and the Red Queen on a wild ride back to Wonderland! The adventure begins when Alice embarks on a daring quest to save her dear friend the Hatter (Johnny Depp). Plunging back into the whimsical, topsy-turvy world of Wonderland with all her old companions and a host of zany new ones, Alice must take on Time himself to right a past wrong, find her muchness… and remember that nothing is impossible
Behind The Looking Glass — Explore the making of the movie with the filmmakers and cast|A Stitch In Time: Costuming Wonderland — Learn what goes into creating the film’s spectacular costumes|Time On… — In a whimsical interview, Time (Sacha Baron Cohen) reflects on his close friendship with author Lewis Carroll|Characters Of Underland — A look at the White Rabbit, Cheshire Cat, Absolem and other supporting characters who bring Underland to life|Scene Peelers — Watch scenes transform from raw production footage to final form in these amazing side-by-side comparisons|Music Video: “Just Like Fire” By P!nk & Behind The Music Video — Join P!nk on her adventure in Wonderland|Audio Commentary|Deleted Scenes
In “Alice Through the Looking Glass,” the all-star cast from the 2010 blockbuster is back with Johnny Depp as the Mad Hatter who’s desperately searching for his family; Anne Hathaway as Mirana, the kind, mild-mannered White Queen; Helena Bonham Carter as Iracebeth, the short-tempered, big-headed Red Queen; and Mia Wasikowska as Alice, the heroine at the heart of the story. Sacha Baron Cohen joins the ensemble as Time, a magical being that is part human, part clock, and the late Alan Rickman—to whom the film is dedicated—is the voice of Absolem, the blue Monarch butterfly who metamorphosed from the blue caterpillar “Alice in Wonderland.”
While planning this journey, she is reunited with White Queen Mirana (Anne Hathaway), who harbors a dark secret. She also encounters Tweedledum and Tweedledee (Matt Lucas), the Cheshire Cat, Humpty Dumpty, and the Dormouse, but they are on hand more as a nod to Carroll than as plot ingredients. The CGI work with Tweedledum and Tweedledee is exceptionally good, but they are given so little to do that the effort is wasted. Their dialogue, intended to be amusing, falls flat and they just sort of hang around while the manic Alice races though time. Great movie for the whole family to see.