The first music video from the Alice in Wonderland soundtrack (Almost Alice) has been released and it’s for Avril Lavigne’s ‘Underground’. The end credit title track was written by Lavigne and produced by Butch Walker. Featuring a little bit of new footage, the video features Avril Lavigne as Alice. Hit the jump to check it out:
From Walt Disney Pictures and visionary director Tim Burton comes an epic 3D fantasy adventure ALICE IN WONDERLAND, a magical and imaginative twist on some of the most beloved stories of all time. JOHNNY DEPP stars as the Mad Hatter and MIA WASIKOWSKA as 19-year-old Alice, who returns to the whimsical world she first encountered as a young girl, reuniting with her childhood friends: the White Rabbit, Tweedledee and Tweedledum, the Dormouse, the Caterpillar, the Cheshire Cat, and of course, the Mad Hatter. Alice embarks on a fantastical journey to find her true destiny and end the Red Queen’s reign of terror. The all-star cast also includes ANNE HATHAWAY, HELENA BONHAM CARTER and CRISPIN GLOVER. The screenplay is by Linda Woolverton.
Capturing the wonder of Lewis Carroll’s beloved “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” (1865) and “Through the Looking-Glass” (1871) with stunning, avant-garde visuals and the most charismatic characters in literary history, ALICE IN WONDERLAND comes to the big screen in Disney Digital 3DTM on March 5, 2010.
Genre: Fantasy Adventure
Release Date: March 5, 2010
Cast: Johnny Depp, Anne Hathaway, Helena Bonham Carter, Crispin Glover, Matt Lucas, Marton Csokas, Tim Pigott-Smith, Lindsay Duncan, Geraldine James, Leo Bill, Jemma Powell, Mairi Ella Challen and Mia Wasikowska as Alice
Voice Cast: Stephen Fry, Alan Rickman, Michael Sheen, Timothy Spall, Christopher Lee, Paul Whitehouse, Barbara Windsor
Director: Tim Burton
Producers: Richard D. Zanuck, Joe Roth, Suzanne Todd, Jennifer Todd
Co-producers: Katterli Frauenfelder, Tom Peitzman
Executive producer: Peter Tobyansen, Chris Lebenzon
Screenplay by: Linda Woolverton, based on the books “Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland” and “Through the Looking-Glass” by Lewis Carroll