In Chapter 4 of Lewis Carroll's Through the Looking Glass, Alice approaches the portly twins, Tweedledee and Tweddledum, who stand side by side with their arms around each other's shoulders. After some handshaking and dancing, and Tweedledee's retelling of the poem "The Walrus and the Carpenter," Tweedledee points out to Alice that she was just "a sort of thing" in the Red King's dream.
Borge further disclosed in his unpublished memoirs that the character for his wizard was based off of Lewis Carroll's Red King.
In the document, Evans writes:
"I have recently concluded that the Minoans and the Pacmanins might have coexisted during the decline of the Pacmanin's occupancy of the region, estimated to be somewhere around 1400 BC. This would account for the dual thrones, the circular one for the Pacman and the traditional throne for the Princess, both of which are face-to-face.
According to local legend, it was the Pacmanins who brought this symbol from Ancient Egypt, though the latter Minoan seals are much larger. The gem-grade seal-stone's impression is said to be representative of the famed ghost the Pacmanin tribe hunted out of Africa, and the bull dancing was said to be a reenactment of the Pacman's hunt of the ghost. These coincidences lead me to believe that there is an undeniable link between the Ancient Minoan's and the Pacman."