About The Lewis Carroll Society
The Lewis Carroll Society was formed in 1969 with the aim of encouraging research into the life and works of Lewis Carroll (Charles Lutwidge Dodgson). The Society has members around the world, including many leading libraries and institutions, authors, researchers and many who simply enjoy Carroll's books and want to find out more about the man and his work. Why not join the LCS - for your own interest and entertainment or to make a contribution to Carroll scholarship? Our subscriptions are remarkably low for a society of this nature. Click Here for full Membership Details.
CLICK HERE to join or to renew your subscription.
The Lewis Carroll Society holds regular meetings throughout the year.
Non-members are welcome, but we request that you
let us know
if you wish to attend: email@example.com
Friday 17 February 2017
Victoria Lambert "Lewis Carroll's Eastbourne: 'certainly a good seaside place'"
Victoria Lambert of
Heritage Eastbourne will be providing a glimpse of the Victorian seaside
town that Lewis Carroll would have known from his many visits. Drawing on his
diaries and correspondence - plus a little imagination - we will discover
something of the sights he would have seen, the things he would have done, the
experiences he would have had and the people he might have come across.
Friday 28 April 2017
Dr Simon Hewitt 'What the Tortoise Said to Achilles'
Lewis Carroll's paper
'What the Tortoise Said to Achilles', raises a sceptical worry about our basic
rules of reasoning that, seemingly, creates problems for our everyday and
mathematical beliefs. Dr Simon Hewitt, a researcher at Leeds University with
specialist interest in Metaphysics and Mind and Philosophy
of Religion will introduce Carroll's
paper and relate it to subsequent discussions in philosophy and the contemporary
revival of interest amongst logicians. He
will also (he tells us) 'hopefully
have something to say about how we might get out of the worry towards which
Carroll tempts us!' Friday 2 June 2017
in Wonderland: Consuming George Eliot's curiouser mathematical images'
Lewis Carroll and George
Eliot had a number of things in common. Both were novelists publishing their
novels at roughly the same time, novels much consumed by Victorians. Both were
What Eliot's imagery
shares with Carroll's is that there is usually some more subtle mathematics
lying behind them. What perhaps is distinctive about Eliot's sometimes outrageousimages is that they are almost invariably associated with the tragicomedy in
Derek Ball obtained a
mathematics degree in 1964 and is now a student at Leicester University, and
has nearly completed a PhD in the Victorian Studies department, with the title 'Mathematics in George Eliot's novels'.
All meetings are held at
6:30 for 7:00 pm
The Art Workers' Guild
The Gradidge Room (1st Floor)
6 Queen Square
London WC1N 3AT
For an extensive list of Carroll-related events, worldwide, visit http://lewiscarrollresources.net
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Our Email List
We also have an e-mail list whch enables us to keep you informed of interesting Carroll-related news and changes to our site. The list is primarily aimed at subscribing members of the Lewis Carroll Society as a supplementary means of receiving information to our regular printed publications. However, we welcome non-members to join the list.
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