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Reblogged from happydancerhapsody  50 notes
comicsalliance:

RETURN TO THE WONDER OF DR. SEUSS IN ‘HORTON AND THE KWUGGERBUG’ [ADVANCE REVIEW]
By Patrick A. Reed
Theodore Geisel, AKA Dr. Seuss, is one of the world’s most beloved children’s authors and illustrators, a man who, over the course of six decades, worked as a cartoonist, screenwriter, and commercial artist, but whose claim to immortality rests on his role as creator of some of the world’s most beloved picture books. From The Lorax to Bartholomew Cubbins to Thidwick The Moose to The Grinch Who Stole Christmas, his characters have become part of the language and landscape of American culture, and his knack for metered rhyme and invented language has influenced generations of creators.

And though Geisel passed away in 1991, next week, Random House Children’s Books releases a brand-new Dr. Seuss book entitled Horton And The Kwuggerbug, which collects a quartet of long-lost Seuss short stories that originally saw print in the early 1950s in Redbook magazine. This is actually Random House’s second “lost Seuss stories” release in recent years, following 2011′s The Bippolo Seed, and like the first volume, it’s been compiled by Seussian scholar Charles D. Cohen (who also pens an exhaustive introduction placing each story in historical context).
READ MORE

comicsalliance:

RETURN TO THE WONDER OF DR. SEUSS IN ‘HORTON AND THE KWUGGERBUG’ [ADVANCE REVIEW]

By Patrick A. Reed

Theodore Geisel, AKA Dr. Seuss, is one of the world’s most beloved children’s authors and illustrators, a man who, over the course of six decades, worked as a cartoonist, screenwriter, and commercial artist, but whose claim to immortality rests on his role as creator of some of the world’s most beloved picture books. From The Lorax to Bartholomew Cubbins to Thidwick The Moose to The Grinch Who Stole Christmas, his characters have become part of the language and landscape of American culture, and his knack for metered rhyme and invented language has influenced generations of creators.

And though Geisel passed away in 1991, next week, Random House Children’s Books releases a brand-new Dr. Seuss book entitled Horton And The Kwuggerbug, which collects a quartet of long-lost Seuss short stories that originally saw print in the early 1950s in Redbook magazine. This is actually Random House’s second “lost Seuss stories” release in recent years, following 2011′s The Bippolo Seed, and like the first volume, it’s been compiled by Seussian scholar Charles D. Cohen (who also pens an exhaustive introduction placing each story in historical context).

READ MORE

Reblogged from happydancerhapsody  375 notes

ectospooky:

the onceler??? nah what a loser what a— [trips] [hundreds of thousands of photos of the onceler spill out of jacket] w-what a fucking asshole i these arent mine im just [gathering them up frantically sweating] listen i just listen fuck [thousands of pictures of the onceler scatter across the floor] shit fcuk im holding them for a friend just listen