Read Bartholomew and the Oobleck by Dr. Seuss Free Online
Book Title: Bartholomew and the Oobleck|
Date of issue: October 12th 1949
ISBN 13: 9780394800752
The author of the book: Dr. Seuss
Format files: PDF
The size of the: 17.92 MB
Edition: Random House Books for Young Readers
Read full description of the books Bartholomew and the Oobleck:It is my personal opinion that there is a Dr Seuss book for every possible situation. I have a hard time keeping them on hand, because I find so many people who need one. I use them as gifts in a hurry, as handy reference guides for all kinds of things, and as greeting cards ( well worth the extra postage, and the inside blank page up front gives you tons of writing space.)
This book is not only my favorite of all favorites in the Dr Seuss collection, it is also my preferred method for making up with a loved one after a very big, very gooey, very green (and not in a earthy way) relationship disaster of the first order. The simple fact is, no matter how sovereign our very grown up brains may be, we still get stupid and hire our guilt and repression magicians to climb up to the mountain lair and call down oobleck on us all. Anybody who thinks Dr Seuss "isn't very realistic," or "just nonsense for kids" will someday find him/her-self sitting up to the royal neck in it, and have to say "I'M Sorry." At such times, a willingness to laugh at oneself through the paintbrush of Dr Seuss can be a lifesaver. I love this book, and I thank my mother who actually bought me a FIRST EDITION copy!!!!!! that I will have to keep, because I can't mail THAT to anybody.
Read information about the authorTheodor Seuss Geisel was born 2 March 1904 in Springfield, MA. He graduated Dartmouth College in 1925, and proceeded on to Oxford University with the intent of acquiring a doctorate in literature. At Oxford he met Helen Palmer, who he wed in 1927. He returned from Europe in 1927, and began working for a magazine called Judge, the leading humor magazine in America at the time, submitting both cartoons and humorous articles for them. Additionally, he was submitting cartoons to Life, Vanity Fair and Liberty. In some of his works, he'd made reference to an insecticide called Flit. These references gained notice, and led to a contract to draw comic ads for Flit. This association lasted 17 years, gained him national exposure, and coined the catchphrase "Quick, Henry, the Flit!"
In 1936 on the way to a vaction in Europe, listening to the rhythm of the ship's engines, he came up with And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street, which was then promptly rejected by the first 43 publishers he showed it to. Eventually in 1937 a friend published the book for him, and it went on to at least moderate success.
During WW II, Geisel joined the army and was sent to Hollywood. Captain Geisel would write for Frank Capra's Signal Corps Unit (for which he won the Legion of Merit) and do documentaries (he won Oscar's for Hitler Lives and Design for Death). He also created a cartoon called Gerald McBoing-Boing which also won him an Oscar.
In May of 1954, Life published a report concerning illiteracy among school children. The report said, among other things, that children were having trouble to read because their books were boring. This inspired Geisel's publisher, and prompted him to send Geisel a list of 400 words he felt were important, asked him to cut the list to 250 words (the publishers idea of how many words at one time a first grader could absorb), and write a book. Nine months later, Geisel, using 220 of the words given to him published The Cat in the Hat, which went on to instant success.
In 1960 Bennett Cerf bet Geisel $50 that he couldn't write an entire book using only fifty words. The result was Green Eggs and Ham. Cerf never paid the $50 from the bet.
Helen Palmer Geisel died in 1967. Theodor Geisel married Audrey Stone Diamond in 1968. Theodor Seuss Geisel died 24 September 1991.
Also worked under the pen name:
Theo Le Sieg
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