The Mome Raths are minor characters in Alice in Wonderland. They are flower-like creatures.
The Mome Raths are bipedal, flower-like creatures without arms. They each have a pair of googly eyes and fuzzy hair on their heads. When they sleep, only their fuzzy hair is visible.
The Mome Raths appear in the Tulgey Wood scene when Alice loses hope and notices the hammer and pencil birds nailing a sign diagonally across a low tree. The sign read "Don't step on the Mome Raths". The Mome Raths reveal themselves, then gather around and make an arrow formation. They point to a pink path that leads out of Tulgey Wood and Alice exclaims she can make it home for tea, but a dog made out of a broom dusts the path away. They are last seen looking at a very tearful Alice who is saying she will never find her home again as the woodland creatures also react when they see Alice crying as they fade away into oblivion. They are not shown later in the film.
The Mome Raths made a cameo appearance in the House of Mouse episode "Pete's House of Villains" where they are greeted into the club by Donald Duck before being scared away by Pete, who is mocking the way Donald talks.
In this show, the Mome Raths are completely different creatures from their animated counterparts; instead of resembling flowers, they are feral and carnivorous wolf-like creatures attracted by light colors. When her reign is precipitated by Jafar, the Red Queen is captured by the villagers, taking revenge for her tyranny and wanting to deliver and feed her to them. She is saved by Cyrus and Alice who leaves her radiating medallion to occupy the mome raths.
- In the original "Jabberwocky" poem, Raths are green pigs; and in the original Mischmasch state are land turtles with erect heads, shark mouths, curved out front forelegs so that the animal walked on its knees, and smooth green bodies that lived on swallows and oysters (Humpty Dumpty was uncertain what "Mome" meant but thinks it means "from home" [and in the Mischmasch state "grave"] ).
- The one that appeared in the 2010 film was accurate to the original poem version