98 Results
98 Results
Dr. Seuss's horse museum —Seuss, Dr., author.

"A book about looking at and thinking about Art, based on an unfinished manuscript and sketches by Dr. Seuss that was discovered twenty-one years after his death"-- Provided by publisher.

What pet should I get? —Seuss, Dr., author, illustrator.

A boy wants all of the pets in a pet store but he and his sister can choose only one. End notes discuss Dr. Seuss's pets, his creative process, and the discovery of the manuscript and illustrations for "What Pet Should I...

One fish, two fish, red fish, blue fish —Seuss, Dr., author.

A story-poem about the activities of such unusual animals as the Nook, Wump, Yink, Yop, Gack, and the Zeds.

The Lorax —Seuss, Dr., author.

The Once-ler describes the results of the local pollution problem.

Hop on Pop —Seuss, Dr., author.

Pairs of rhyming words are introduced and used in simple sentences, such as "Day. Play. We play all day. Night. Fight. We fight all night".

Oh, the places you'll go! —Seuss, Dr., author.

Advice in rhyme for proceeding in life; weathering fear, loneliness, and confusion; and being in charge of your actions.

Dr. Seuss's sleep book. —Seuss, Dr., author, illustrator.

Tells, in verse, what happens when all ninety-nine zillion nine trillion and three creatures in the world go to sleep.

The cat in the hat —Seuss, Dr., author.

Two children sitting at home on a rainy day are visited by the Cat in the Hat who shows them some tricks and games.

If I ran the zoo —Seuss, Dr., author.

If Gerald McGrew ran the zoo, he'd let all the animals go and fill it with more unusual beasts -- a ten-footed lion, an Elephant-Cat, a Mulligatawny, a Tufted Mazurka, and others.

Fox in socks —Seuss, Dr., author.

A collection of tongue twisters accompanied by colourful illustrations.

Oh, the thinks you can think! —Seuss, Dr., author.

Relates in verse some of the unusual thinks you can think if only you try.

Horton hears a Who! —Seuss, Dr., author, illustrator.

A city of Whos on a speck of dust are threatened with destruction until the smallest Who of all helps convince Horton's friends that Whos really exist.

The tooth book —Seuss, Dr., author.

Rhyming text and illustrations briefly point out what animals have teeth, their uses, and how to care for them.

Dr. Seuss's 1 2 3. —Seuss, Dr., author.

Rhyming text introduces counting, in a text with art from Dr. Seuss books.

There's a wocket in my pocket! —Seuss, Dr., author.

A household of unusual creatures help beginning readers recognize common "household" words.

And to think that I saw it on Mulberry Street —Seuss, Dr., author.

A boy imagines a series of incredible sights on his way home from school so that he will have an interesting report to give his father.

Mr. Brown can moo! Can you? —Seuss, Dr., author, illustrator.

Mr. Brown is an expert at imitating all sorts of noises.

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