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The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins

by Dr Seuss

Each time Bartholomew Cubbins attempts to obey the King's order to take off his hat, he finds there is another one on his head.

And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street

by Dr Seuss

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. All images are described.

Bartholomew and the Oobleck

by Dr Seuss

An ooey-gooey, green oobleck was not exactly what the king had in mind when he ordered something extra-special from his royal magicians.

The Bippolo Seed and Other Lost Stories

by Dr Seuss

Seuss scholar/collector Charles D. Cohen has hunted down seven rarely seen stories by Dr. Seuss, originally published in magazines between 1950 and 1951. In an Introduction to the collection, Cohen explains the significance these seven stories have, not only as lost treasures, but as transitional stories in Dr. Seuss's career.

The Butter Battle Book

by Dr Seuss

Dr. Seuss chronicles the feud between the Yooks and the Zooks from slingshots through sophisticated weaponry, until each side has the capacity to destroy the world.

The Cat in the Hat

by Dr Seuss

Rainy days are no fun. But the Cat in the Hat shows up with games and tricks that are bound for trouble!

The Cat in the Hat Comes Back!

by Dr Seuss

For very young readers, this sequel to The Cat in the Hat has the Cat relying on other Cats to help him clean.

The Cat's Quizzer: Are You Smarter Than the Cat in the Hat?

by Dr Seuss

From the book: The CAT'S QUIZZER The Cat in the Hat has some amazing things to ask Beginning Readers: Do pineapples grow on pine trees or apple trees? Are you older than your teeth? Do roosters sleep on their backs or their sides? The questions seem silly, but the answers are serious - most of the time! Toss in some picture puzzles and logic tricks, and you have the world's most original mix of sense and nonsense. Children will pick up some fascinating facts, st-r-e-t-ch their minds, and learn to think creatively - just like Dr. Seuss! And they'll be able to read this book all by themselves-because it's written in simple language especially for Beginning Readers.

Cattus Petasatus: The Cat in the Hat in Latin

by Jennifer Morrish Tunberg Terence Tunberg Dr Seuss

Includes a Latin-English glossary and a note on the verse form and rhythm.

¡Cómo el Grinch Robó la Navidad!

by Dr Seuss

El Grinch destestaba la Navidad

Daisy-Head Mayzie

by Dr Seuss

She sat at her desk Figuring her sums. When out of her head came ??? Chrysanthemums? Not chrysanthemums, you say? Not tulips or lilies? A daisy, of course. Now, aren't we the sillies! It grew and it caused her Much trouble and fame. She thought no one loved her; That her life couldn't be the same. But the daisy, dear reader, Is the cheerfullest of flowers. "Love me? Love me not?" They love me! What powers. Today if you see her And peek in her hair; The cheerfullest of flowers Might (or might not) still be growing up there. This file should make an excellent embossed braille copy.

Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?

by Dr Seuss

The skunk has troubles; no one likes its smell! The snake has troubles; peoples' fears won't quell. The porcupine has troubles; none will scratch his tail. The dog, I think, has troubles; fleas bite him without fail! To be a boy, then, I should say, Is best of all 'cause boys can play!

Dr. Seuss Goes to War

by Dr Seuss Richard H. Minear

For decades, readers throughout the world have enjoyed the marvelous stories and illustrations of Theodor Seuss Geisel, better known as Dr. Seuss. But few know the work Geisel did as a political cartoonist during World War II, for the New York daily newspaper PM. In these extraordinarily trenchant cartoons, Geisel presents "a provocative history of wartime politics" (Entertainment Weekly). Dr. Seuss Goes to War features handsome, large-format reproductions of more than two hundred of Geisel's cartoons, alongside "insightful" (Booklist) commentary by the historian Richard H. Minear that places them in the context of the national climate they reflect.Pulitzer Prize-winner Art Spiegelman's introduction places Seuss firmly in the pantheon of the leading political cartoonists of our time.

Dr. Seuss's ABC

by Dr Seuss

Dr. Seuss alphabet book for beginning readers.

Dr. Seuss's The Seven Lady Godivas

by Dr Seuss

This book sets the record straight about what really happened in eleventh-century Coventry: there was not one Lady Godiva but seven sisters, all equally bare, and not one Peeping Tom but seven. With unabashed good humor, Seuss romps through history and engages in a little horseplay along the way as he uncovers the origins of seven celebrated proverbs. Wonderfully wacky and satisfyingly scandalous, this is the perfect fillip for all those who thought they had outgrown Dr. Seuss.

Dr. Seuss's Sleep Book

by Dr Seuss

In Timbuktu, all are asleep. In Kalamazoo there isn't a peep. It's time for you to start counting your sheep. There's one, here's two, you're fast asleep, too. This is the 1962 version, copyright renewed in 1990. This file should make an excellent embossed braille copy.

The Foot Book

by Dr Seuss

Text and pictures tell about many kinds of feet-front feet, back feet, red, feet, black feet, slow feet, quick feet, trick feet, sick feet, etc.

Fox in Socks

by Dr Seuss

A rhyming book for very young readers, with lots of tongue twisters

Gerald McBoing Boing

by Dr Seuss

Gerald's mom and dad were so glad to have their little boy, that is until it was time for him to talk. Instead of talking Gerald went, boing, skreek, and clang. What are they to do with their boy who makes sounds instead of talking? Can he make friends, will he find a job? And will he be happy? Find out in this delightful rhyming book written by the master of silly rhymes.

Great Day for Up

by Dr Seuss

Rhymed text introduces the many meanings of "up." The sun gets up, rabbit's ears get up, people go up ladders, elevators go up, there are many meanings to "up".

Green Eggs and Ham

by Dr Seuss

50th anniversary edition of the beloved Seuss classic. The story of Sam-I-Am who is determined to convince another Seussian character to eat a plate of green eggs and ham. Told in rhyme and with humor, Green Eggs and Ham is a fun story for young readers. [This text is listed as an example that meets Common Core Standards in English language arts for K-1 at] Images and image descriptions available.

Happy Birthday to You!

by Dr Seuss

Today you are you! That is truer than true! There is no one alive who is you-er than you! Since 1959, Happy Birthday to You!--Dr. Seuss's joyous ode to individuality--has allowed readers to experience firsthand the thrill of celebrating a birthday as it is done in Katroo. Awakened by the Birthday Bird, you (the reader) are swept out of town on a Smorgasbord's back to begin a day and night of feasting and feting in such Seussian splendor that it will take 20 days to sweep up the mess!

Hooray for Diffendoofer Day!

by Jack Prelutsky Lane Smith Dr Seuss

The curriculum is quite different--laughing and yelling--and the staff is creative and zany. But will the kids score high enough on the achievement test to keep their little school open? This book celebrates individuality and provides a good forum for parents and kids to talk about what are the important things which must be learned. Other books by Dr. Seuss and Jack Prelutsky are also available from Bookshare. This file should make an excellent embossed braille. copy.

Hop on Pop

by Dr Seuss

Loved by generations, this "simplest Seuss for youngest use" is a beginner book classic. See Red and Ned and Ted and Ed in a bed. And giggle as Pat sits on a hat and on a cat and on a bat... and almost sits on a cactus! Pat must NOT sit on that! All images are described. Originally created by Dr. Seuss, Beginner Books encourage children to read all by themselves, with simple words and illustrations that give clues to their meaning.

Horton Hatches the Egg

by Dr Seuss

Mayzie is tired of sitting on her nest, but what other animal could give her some rest? Not a cow! Not a horse! Surely not Horton! He's bigger than a horse! But Horton is kind, And his word is true. Horton hatches that egg! Dear reader, it's true! This file should make an excellent embossed braille copy. .

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