The characters from the 1951 Walt Disney animated version of Alice in Wonderland are logical ambassadors of a springtime celebration. In 1996, The Disney Catalog featured lively Easter merchandise starring Alice and the White Rabbit.
If you use real eggs with the egg holder, be sure you remember to remove the eggs before you put the Easter decorations back in the attic.
Uh-oh! This egg has been broken in two! That's OK, because there's a scene from Alice in Wonderland inside, and you'll want to see it.
Are there scenes inside the Fantasy Eggs With Stands? Let's break them open and find out.
Whoops! There isn't anything inside of them.
Give your friend or family member a ceramic White Rabbit bag filled with clippings from your yard.
I'd rather have the White Rabbit Candy Dish, filled with Palmer Bunny Money and Cadbury Mini Creme Eggs.
Yes, they make Easter ornaments! These Radko collectibles were created in honor of the Fiftieth Anniversary of Disney's Alice in Wonderland.
These were not made specifically for Easter. They'll look nice on a Christmas Tree, or a Halloween Tree, or even a Fourth of July Tree.
I'm not sure if the White Rabbit could be trusted to deliver eggs on time.
Even with the new watches, he'd probably be late.
How do you get to Wonderland? The best way is to go to Disneyland in California and head to Fantasyland. There, you'll find the Alice in Wonderland dark ride.
Board a Caterpillar ride vehicle and take an animated trip on an attraction you'll only find at Disneyland in California.
In Walt Disney Comics Digest Number 53 from Whitman, readers can help Alice avoid the crazies to get to the other crazies at the Mad Tea Party.
Visitors to Disneyland Paris in France can find a trickier maze called Alice's Curious Labyrinth in Fantasyland (it's exclusive to the French park---oooh la la!).
Alice in Wonderland theme park attractions feature three dimensional figures of the characters. They don't really look like these Harmony Kingdom Box figures, but they are cool.
The Cheshire Cat one is my favorite.
In 1999, The Disney Gallery stores had some fancy Alice kitchenware.
I bet these were made to be seen, and not used.
The Alice in Wonderland Chess Set, available as part of the Fiftieth Anniversary of the Disney Alice film, is one of the most interesting collectibles I've ever seen. The characters look like a mix of the John Tenniel illustrations from Lewis Carroll's book and the Disney versions of the characters.
I would love to see an animated (maybe CGI) Alice in Wonderland project featuring these character designs.