Images Courtesy of:
Dr. Seuss, the author of children’s favorites like Green Eggs and Ham.
This biography uses simple text structures and clear images
to help readers learn about this amazing writer. -MyOn.com
Who is Dr. Seuss? And how did he change the Reading world?
Click on the picture below to watch a video about Dr. Seuss.
Click on Dr. Seuss to visit Seussville~~it's fun!!!!
Read Aloud Books And Videos
The Cat in The Hat Full Movie English Runi Kelle
The Cat in the Hat Video
DR SEUSS BEGINNER BOOK VIDEO [THE CAT IN THE HAT COMES BACK] (RET)
Cat in the Hat Read Aloud
Dr. Seuss - Fox In Socks
Wacky Wednesday by Dr. Seuss (Book Reading) Desota TrailSchool
David Schubert, DeSoto Trail's Technology Specialist, reads Wacky Wednesday by Dr. Seuss. Can you find all of the things that are wacky? (Tip: pause the video on each page to find the wacky things before they are highlighted for you!)
Dr Seuss - Green Eggs and Ham - Animated Childrens' Book Andrew Ghio
Dr Seuss - Green Eggs and Ham - Animated Childrens' Book
read by Andrew Ghio & Michael Warren
DR SEUSS BEGINNER BOOK VIDEO GREEN EGGS AND HAM (RET)
DR SEUSS BEGINNER BOOK VIDEO 1 Fish 2 Fish Red Fish Blue Fish (RET)
I Can Read with My eyes Shut!
"I Can Read with My Eyes Shut" by Dr. Seuss - read by Mrs. Drake, Cullman, Alabama
Read-ALoud: "There's a Wocket in my Pocket" - Dr. Seuss's Book of Ridiculous Rhymes (Chris Schwartz)
DR SEUSS BEGINNER BOOK VIDEO HOP ON POP (RET)
Happy Birthday To You! - Dr. Seuss MrsLimLearning
The teachers of Montgomery School collaborated and read "Happy Birthday to You!" by Dr. Seuss to celebrate the National Read Across America Day (Dr. Seuss Day)!
Happy Birthday, Dr. Seuss! (ajack2boys)
FROM ALL THE CATS AND, HATS, AND OTHER THINGS, THE WHO ELEPHANTS, LORAX AND FISH BOTH RED AND BLUE FISH, THE MACKS AND YERTLE TURTLES AND ALL THE OTHER CHILDREN NURTURED IN YOUR FERVORED IMAGINATION, ON THE OCCASION OF YOUR 109TH, HAPPY BIRTHDAY, DOCTOR SEUSS!
If I Ran the Zoo
This video will read our book. Some of our activities will be focused around this book.
If I Ran the Zoo - Dr. Seuss - a book app by Oceanhouse Media [ages: 3+, iPad, iPhone, Android] (Appysmarts)
Listen as we read along to the story, "The Lorax." We will be doing wonderful activities about this story.
The Lorax Dr. Seuss (1972 Original Version
A young boy goes to meet a ruined industrialist in a treeless wasteland and hear his tale of what happened to him. His tragic story is about how he began a thriving business with a useless fashion product derived from the trees of a forest. As his business booms, the forest and its inhabitants suffer as he wantonly clear-cuts without regard to the warnings of a wise old creature called the Lorax about the dire consequences of his greed
The Lorax (original) (jefronty)
Dr Seuss' Original Lorax animated TV special from 1972. Follows the actual story line of the book.
The Butter Battle Book
We will read the book, "The Butter Battle Book." We will have a great day of learning with activities from this book.
The Butter Battle Book by Dr Seuss - Animated childrens book - bed time story book
We will read, "Bartholomew and the Oobleck."
We might make oobleck and discuss the states of matter.
Interactive book for kids (iPad/iPhone):
Bartholomew and the Oobleck - Dr. Seuss by Oceanhouse Media (Appysmarts)
Dr. Seuss Information
All About Dr. Seuss
"OH, THE PLACES YOU'LL GO!
THERE IS FUN TO BE DONE! THERE ARE
POINTS TO BE SCORED. THERE ARE GAMES TO BE WON."
From: Oh, The Places You'll Go!
Theodor Seuss Geisel, better known to the world as the beloved Dr. Seuss, was born in 1904 on Howard Street in Springfield, Massachusetts. Ted's father, Theodor Robert, and grandfather were brewmasters in the city. His mother, Henrietta Seuss Geisel, often soothed her children to sleep by "chanting" rhymes remembered from her youth. Ted credited his mother with both his ability and desire to create the rhymes for which he became so well known.
Although the Geisels enjoyed great financial success for many years, the onset of World War I and Prohibition presented both financial and social challenges for the German immigrants. Nonetheless, the family persevered and again prospered, providing Ted and his sister, Marnie, with happy childhoods.
The influence of Ted's memories of Springfield can be seen throughout his work. Drawings of Horton the Elephant meandering along streams in the Jungle of Nool, for example, mirror the watercourses in Springfield's Forest Park from the period. The fanciful truck driven by Sylvester McMonkey McBean in The Sneetches could well be the Knox tractor that young Ted saw on the streets of Springfield. In addition to its name, Ted's first children's book, And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street, is filled with Springfield imagery, including a look-alike of Mayor Fordis Parker on the reviewing stand, and police officers riding red motorcycles, the traditional color of Springfield's famed Indian Motocycles.
Ted left Springfield as a teenager to attend Dartmouth College, where he became editor-in-chief of the Jack-O-Lantern, Dartmouth's humor magazine. Although his tenure as editor ended prematurely when Ted and his friends were caught throwing a drinking party, which was against the prohibition laws and school policy, he continued to contribute to the magazine, signing his work "Seuss." This is the first record of the "Seuss" pseudonym, which was both Ted's middle name and his mother's maiden name.
To please his father, who wanted him to be a college professor, Ted went on to Oxford University in England after graduation. However, his academic studies bored him, and he decided to tour Europe instead. Oxford did provide him the opportunity to meet a classmate, Helen Palmer, who not only became his first wife, but also a children's author and book editor.
After returning to the United States, Ted began to pursue a career as a cartoonist. The Saturday Evening Post and other publications published some of his early pieces, but the bulk of Ted's activity during his early career was devoted to creating advertising campaigns for Standard Oil, which he did for more than 15 years.
As World War II approached, Ted's focus shifted, and he began contributing weekly political cartoons to PM magazine, a liberal publication. Too old for the draft, but wanting to contribute to the war effort, Ted served with Frank Capra's Signal Corps (U.S. Army) making training movies. It was here that he was introduced to the art of animation and developed a series of animated training films featuring a trainee called Private Snafu.
While Ted was continuing to contribute to Life, Vanity Fair, Judge and other magazines, Viking Press offered him a contract to illustrate a collection of children's sayings called Boners. Although the book was not a commercial success, the illustrations received great reviews, providing Ted with his first "big break" into children's literature. Getting the first book that he both wrote and illustrated, And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street, published, however, required a great degree of persistence - it was rejected 27 times before being published by Vanguard Press.
The Cat in the Hat, perhaps the defining book of Ted's career, developed as part of a unique joint venture between Houghton Mifflin (Vanguard Press) and Random House. Houghton Mifflin asked Ted to write and illustrate a children's primer using only 225 "new-reader" vocabulary words. Because he was under contract to Random House, Random House obtained the trade publication rights, and Houghton Mifflin kept the school rights. With the release of The Cat in the Hat, Ted became the definitive children's book author and illustrator.
After Ted's first wife died in 1967, Ted married an old friend, Audrey Stone Geisel, who not only influenced his later books, but now guards his legacy as the president of Dr. Seuss Enterprises.
At the time of his death on September 24, 1991, Ted had written and illustrated 44 children's books, including such all-time favorites as Green Eggs and Ham, Oh, the Places You'll Go, Fox in Socks, and How the Grinch Stole Christmas. His books had been translated into more than 15 languages. Over 200 million copies had found their way into homes and hearts around the world.
Besides the books, his works have provided the source for eleven children's television specials, a Broadway musical and a feature-length motion picture. Other major motion pictures are on the way.
His honors included two Academy awards, two Emmy awards, a Peabody award and the Pulitzer Prize.
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