When initially watching this film, it was not blatantly evident that this movie had any direct relation to the original works by Lewis Carroll. Sucker Punch is by no means a direct adaption of Alice in Wonderland but shares integral themes throughout the film, as well as hint subtly with allusions to the resonating Victorian work of art. The plot of this movie follows a young girl in a mental institution as she is readied for an unjustified lobotomy. During the procedure, she escapes into a fictitious world of her imagination’s creation, where she is held captive along with young females in a mental institution that also doubles as a brothel. In order to escape, she enlists the help of her fellow inmates in her plot to flee from this torturous reality she has created for herself. The escape plan has four major objectives, during all of which she is subjected to dance, which serves as distraction for her counterparts to complete the task at hand. During these dances she delves into yet another world, in which her gang, clad with weapons, fights evil in the form of demons and mutated Nazi armies. It is in this realm of her reality, the allusions to Alice’s adventures is most apparent as she adorns a blue dress with Jefferson airplane’s White Rabbit playing in the background in an epic effort to retrieve a map. This scene is depicted in the cover art used on the vector drawing; here an allusion is present on the bionic machine with a rabbit painted upon its shell. Other characters were vaguely related as well throughout the movie, such as the Cheshire cat and Smoking Caterpillar. Through various forms, this movie has clearly derived inspiration from Alice in Wonderland as presented through abstract references and the underlying theme of escaping reality, preferring the fantasies of one’s own mind.