Rev Charles Lutwidge Dodgson

Died aged c. 66

Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (/ˈlʌtwɪdʒ ˈdɒdʒsən/; 27 January 1832 – 14 January 1898), better known by his pen name Lewis Carroll, was an English author, poet and mathematician. His most notable works are Alice's Adventures in Wonderland (1865) and its sequel Through the Looking-Glass (1871). He was noted for his facility with word play, logic, and fantasy. His poems Jabberwocky (1871) and The Hunting of the Snark (1876) are classified in the genre of literary nonsense. Carroll came from a family of high-church Anglicans, and developed a long relationship with Christ Church, Oxford, where he lived for most of his life as a scholar and teacher. Alice Liddell, the daughter of Christ Church's dean Henry Liddell, is widely identified as the original inspiration for Alice in Wonderland, though Carroll always denied this. An avid puzzler, Carroll created the word ladder puzzle (which he then called "Doublets"), which he published in his weekly column for Vanity Fair magazine between 1879 and 1881. In 1982 a memorial stone to Carroll was unveiled at Poets' Corner in Westminster Abbey. There are societies in many parts of the world dedicated to the enjoyment and promotion of his works.

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Commemorated on 10 plaques

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The Rev. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (Lewis Carroll) stayed here frequently between 1874 and 1887

11 Sussex Square, Brighton, United Kingdom where they frequently stayed

Lewis Carroll 1832-1989 writer stayed here

7 Lushington Road, Eastbourne, United Kingdom where they stayed

The Old Hall. This fine house of 1738, on the site of one of the medieval prebendal houses, served as Canon's Residence from 1841 to 1858. Between 1852 and 1858 Revd. Charles Dodgson (Lewis Carroll) stayed for some weeks of each year, and in 1855 wrote "Ye Carpette Knyghte", one of his humorous poems, and in 1858 "Legend of Scotland", a story for the Bishop's childresn.

The Old Hall, Minster Road, Ripon, United Kingdom where they lived

Lewis Carroll (1832-1898) writer and scholar was a frequent visitor to this house, the home of his aunts the Misses Lutwidge

2 Wellington Square, Hastings, United Kingdom where they frequently visited

The Looking Glass These licensed premises take their name from the ever popular book Through the Looking Glass written by Lewis Carroll, who was born at nearby Daresbury. The premises stand on the site of the Odeon Cinema designed in the art deco style by John Gomersall. The cinema opened on 11th January 1937, finally closing on 28th August 1994. These premises were refurbished by J.D. Wetherspoon in February 2010.

41–43 Buttermarket Street, Warrington, United Kingdom where they was born near (1832)

On this spot stood the parsonage in which Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (Lewis Carroll) was born on the 27th January 1832. An island farm 'mid seas of corn, swayed by the wandering breath of morn, the happy spot where I was born.

Morphany Lane, Hatton, Warrington, United Kingdom where they was born (1832)

Charles Lutwidge Dodgson (1812-1898) mathematician and author better known as Lewis Carroll stayed here on six visits to Whitby between 1854-71

East Terrace, Whitby, United Kingdom where they stayed

Lewis Carroll. Rev. Charles Lutwidge Dodgson pen name Lewis Carroll, author of Alice in Wonderland, satyed at Holy Trinity Rectory in 1872 and 1887 visiting his sister Mary who lived here with her husband the Rev. Collingwood, rector of this parish.

old rectory of Holy Trinity, Church Bank, Sunderland, United Kingdom where they visited

Great Channel affectionately known as "Cloaca Maxima" when Swale House was the residence of James Tate and of his son and namesake Masters of Richmond School 1796-1833 and 1834-1863 respectively. Scholars who boarded with them here included Lewis Carroll, the boy-poet Herbert Knowles and two sons of Earl Grey, Prime Minister 1833-1838

Channel, Richmond, Yorkshire, United Kingdom where they lived

Lewis Carroll lived in this house and died here 14 January 1898

The Chestnuts, Castle Hill, Guildford, United Kingdom where they lived and died (1898)