Contents 1 Early life and education 2 Military service and post-war jobs 3 Career 3.1 Peanuts 3.2 Influences 4 Personal life 4.1 Kidnapping attempt 4.2 Sports 4.3 Art 4.4 Declining health and retirement 4.5 Death 5 Awards 6 Biographies 7 Legacy 8 Religion 9 Notes 10 References 11 External links


Early life and education[edit] Schulz's high school yearbook photo, 1940 Born in Minneapolis, Minnesota,[3] Schulz grew up in Saint Paul. He was the only child of Carl Schulz, who was born in Germany, and Dena Halverson, who had Norwegian heritage.[4] His uncle called him "Sparky" after the horse Spark Plug in Billy DeBeck's comic strip, Barney Google.[5] Schulz loved drawing and sometimes drew his family dog, Spike, who ate unusual things, such as pins and tacks. In 1937, Schulz drew a picture of Spike and sent it to Ripley's Believe It or Not!; his drawing appeared in Robert Ripley's syndicated panel, captioned, "A hunting dog that eats pins, tacks, and razor blades is owned by C. F. Schulz, St. Paul, Minn." and "Drawn by 'Sparky'"[6] (C.F. was his father, Carl Fred Schulz).[7] Schulz attended Richards Gordon Elementary School in Saint Paul, where he skipped two half-grades. He became a shy, timid teenager, perhaps as a result of being the youngest in his class at Central High School. One well-known episode in his high school life was the rejection of his drawings by his high school yearbook, which he referred to in Peanuts years later, when he had Lucy ask Charlie Brown to sign a picture he drew of a horse, only to then say it was a prank.[8] A five-foot-tall statue of Snoopy was placed in the school's main office 60 years later.[9]


Military service and post-war jobs[edit] In February 1943, Schulz's mother Dena died after a long illness. At the time of her death, he had only recently been made aware that she suffered from cancer. Schulz had by all accounts been very close to his mother and her death made a strong impression on him.[10] Around the same time, Schulz was drafted into the United States Army. He served as a staff sergeant with the 20th Armored Division in Europe, as a squad leader on a .50 caliber machine gun team. His unit saw combat only at the very end of the war. Schulz said that he only had one opportunity to fire his machine gun but forgot to load it. Fortunately, he said, the German soldier he could have fired at willingly surrendered. Years later, Schulz proudly spoke of his wartime service.[11] After being discharged in late 1945, Schulz returned to Minneapolis. He did lettering for a Roman Catholic comic magazine, Timeless Topix, and then, in July 1946, took a job at Art Instruction, Inc., reviewing and grading lessons submitted by students.[12]:164 Schulz had been a student of the school, taking a correspondence course from it before he was drafted. He worked at the school for a number of years while he developed his career as a comic creator until he was making enough money from comics to be able to do that full-time.


Career[edit] Schulz's first group of regular cartoons, a weekly series of one-panel jokes entitled Li'l Folks, was published from June 1947 to January 1950 in the St. Paul Pioneer Press, with Schulz usually doing four one-panel drawings per issue. It was in Li'l Folks that Schulz first used the name Charlie Brown for a character, although he applied the name in four gags to three different boys as well as one buried in sand. The series also had a dog that looked much like Snoopy. In May 1948, Schulz sold his first one-panel drawing to The Saturday Evening Post; within the next two years, a total of 17 untitled drawings by Schulz were published in the Post,[13] simultaneously with his work for St. Paul Pioneer Press. Around the same time, he tried to have Li'l Folks syndicated through the Newspaper Enterprise Association; Schulz would have been an independent contractor for the syndicate, unheard of in the 1940s, but the deal fell through. Li'l Folks was dropped from the Pioneer Press in January 1950. Later that year, Schulz approached the United Feature Syndicate with the one-panel series Li'l Folks, and the syndicate became interested. However, by that time Schulz had also developed a comic strip, using normally four panels rather than one, and reportedly to Schulz's delight, the syndicate preferred this version. Peanuts made its first appearance on October 2, 1950, in seven newspapers. The weekly Sunday-page debuted on January 6, 1952. After a somewhat slow beginning, Peanuts eventually became one of the most popular comic strips of all time, as well as one of the most influential. Schulz also had a short-lived sports-oriented comic strip called It's Only a Game (1957–1959), but he abandoned it due to the demands of the successful Peanuts. From 1956 to 1965 he contributed a single-panel strip ("Young Pillars") featuring teenagers to Youth, a publication associated with the Church of God. In 1957 and 1961 he illustrated two volumes of Art Linkletter's Kids Say the Darndest Things,[14][15] and in 1964 a collection of letters, Dear President Johnson, by Bill Adler.[16] Peanuts[edit] Main article: Peanuts At its height, Peanuts was published daily in 2,600 papers in 75 countries, in 21 languages. Over the nearly 50 years that Peanuts was published, Schulz drew nearly 18,000 strips. The strips themselves, plus merchandise and product endorsements, produced revenues of more than $1 billion per year, with Schulz earning an estimated $30 million to $40 million annually.[2] During the life of the strip, Schulz took only one vacation, a five-week break in late 1997 to celebrate his 75th birthday; reruns of the strip ran during his vacation, the only time reruns occurred while Schulz was alive. The first book collection of Peanuts strips was published in July 1952 by Rinehart & Company. Many more books followed, and these collections greatly contributed to the increasing popularity of the strip. In 2004, Fantagraphics began their Complete Peanuts series. Peanuts also proved popular in other media; the first animated TV special, A Charlie Brown Christmas, aired in December 1965 and won an Emmy award. Numerous TV specials were to follow, the latest being Happiness is a Warm Blanket, Charlie Brown in 2011. Until his death, Schulz wrote or co-wrote the TV specials and carefully oversaw production of them. Schulz receiving his star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at Knott's Berry Farm in June 1996 Charlie Brown, the principal character for Peanuts, was named after a co-worker at the Art Instruction Inc. Schulz drew much more inspiration than this from his own life, some examples being: Like Charlie Brown's parents, Schulz's father was a barber and his mother a housewife. Schulz admitted in interviews that, like Charlie Brown, he had often felt shy and withdrawn in his life. In an interview with Charlie Rose in May 1997, Schulz observed, "I suppose there’s a melancholy feeling in a lot of cartoonists, because cartooning, like all other humor, comes from bad things happening."[17] Schulz reportedly had an intelligent dog when he was a boy. Although this dog was a pointer, and not a beagle as was Snoopy, family photos of the dog confirm a certain physical resemblance. References to Snoopy's brother Spike living outside of Needles, California, were likely influenced by the few years (1928–1930) that the Schulz family lived there; they had moved to Needles to join other family members who had relocated from Minnesota to tend to an ill cousin.[18] Schulz's inspiration for Charlie Brown's unrequited love to the Little Red-Haired Girl was Donna Mae Johnson, an Art Instruction Inc. accountant with whom he fell in love. When Schulz finally proposed to her in June 1950, shortly after he had made his first contract with his syndicate, she turned him down and married another man. Linus and Shermy were named for his good friends Linus Maurer and Sherman Plepler, respectively.[19] Peppermint Patty was inspired by Patricia Swanson, one of his cousins on his mother's side. Schulz devised the character's name when he saw peppermint candies in his house.[20][21] Influences[edit] The Charles M. Schulz Museum counts Milton Caniff (Terry and the Pirates) and Bill Mauldin as key influences on Schulz's work. In his own strip, Schulz regularly described Snoopy's annual Veterans Day visits with Mauldin, including mention of Mauldin's World War II cartoons.[22] Schulz (and critics) also credited George Herriman (Krazy Kat), Roy Crane (Wash Tubbs), Elzie C. Segar (Thimble Theatre) and Percy Crosby (Skippy) among his influences. In a 1994 address to fellow cartoonists, Schulz discussed several of his influences.[23] His biographer Rheta Grimsley Johnson said, however: It would be impossible to narrow down three or two or even one direct influence on [Schulz's] personal drawing style. The uniqueness of Peanuts has set it apart for years... That one-of-kind quality permeates every aspect of the strip and very clearly extends to the drawing. It is purely his with no clear forerunners and no subsequent pretenders.[24] The Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center has stated that Schulz watched the movie Citizen Kane (1941) 40 times. The character Lucy van Pelt also expresses a fondness for the film, and in one strip she cruelly spoils the ending for her younger brother.[25]


Personal life[edit] In April 1951, Schulz married Joyce Halverson (no relation to Schulz's mother Dena Halverson Schulz).[26] Later in the same year, Schulz and Joyce moved to Colorado Springs, Colorado. Their first child, a son named Monte, was born in February 1952, and three further children were born later, in Minnesota.[27] Schulz and his family returned to Minneapolis and stayed until 1958. They then moved to Sebastopol, California, where Schulz built his first studio. (Until then, he'd worked at home or in a small rented office room.) It was here that Schulz was interviewed for the unaired television documentary A Boy Named Charlie Brown. Some of the footage was eventually used in a later documentary, Charlie Brown and Charles Schulz.[28] Schulz's father died while visiting him in 1966, the same year Schulz's Sebastopol studio burned down. By 1969, Schulz had moved to Santa Rosa, California, where he lived and worked until his death. While briefly living in Colorado Springs, Schulz painted a mural on the bedroom wall of his adopted daughter Meredith Hodges, featuring Patty with a balloon, Charlie Brown jumping over a candlestick, and Snoopy playing on all fours. The wall was removed in 2001, donated and relocated to the Charles M. Schulz Museum in Santa Rosa, California. By Thanksgiving 1970, it was clear that Schulz's first marriage was in trouble.[29] He was having an affair with a 25-year-old woman named Tracey Claudius.[30] The Schulzes divorced in 1972, and in September 1973 he married Jean Forsyth Clyde, whom he had first met when she brought her daughter to his hockey rink.[29] They remained married for 27 years until Schulz's death in 2000. Schulz in 1993. Kidnapping attempt[edit] On Sunday, May 8, 1988, two gunmen wearing ski masks entered the cartoonist's home through an unlocked door, planning to kidnap Jean Schulz, but the attempt failed when Schulz's daughter Jill drove up to the house, prompting the would-be kidnappers to flee. She saw what was happening and called the police from a neighbor's house. Sonoma County Sheriff Dick Michaelsen said, "It was obviously an attempted kidnap-ransom. This was a targeted criminal act. They knew exactly who the victims were." Neither Schulz nor his wife were hurt during the incident.[31][32] Sports[edit] Charles M. Schulz Highland Arena on Snelling Avenue and Ford Parkway in Saint Paul, Minnesota. Schulz had a long association with ice sports, and both figure skating and ice hockey featured prominently in his cartoons. In Santa Rosa, he owned the Redwood Empire Ice Arena, which opened in 1969 and featured a snack bar called "The Warm Puppy".[8] Schulz's daughter Amy served as a model for the figure skating in the television special She's a Good Skate, Charlie Brown (1980). Schulz also was very active in senior ice-hockey tournaments; in 1975, he formed Snoopy's Senior World Hockey Tournament at his Redwood Empire Ice Arena, and in 1981, Schulz was awarded the Lester Patrick Trophy for outstanding service to the sport of hockey in the United States.[33] Schulz also enjoyed playing golf and was a member of the Santa Rosa Golf and Country Club from 1959 to 2000. In 1998, Schulz hosted the first Over 75 Hockey Tournament. In 2000, the Ramsey County Board voted to rename the Highland Park Ice Arena the Charles M. Schulz-Highland Arena in his honor. Art[edit] In addition to his lifelong interest in comics, Schulz was interested in art in general; his favorite artist in his later years was Andrew Wyeth.[34] As a young adult, Schulz also developed a great passion for classical music. Although the character Schroeder in Peanuts adored Beethoven, Schulz's personal favorite composer was reportedly Brahms.[35] Declining health and retirement[edit] In July 1981, Schulz underwent heart bypass surgery. During his hospital stay, President Ronald Reagan phoned to wish him a quick recovery. In the 1980s, Schulz complained that "sometimes my hand shakes so much I have to hold my wrist to draw." This led to the erroneous assumption that Schulz had Parkinson's disease. However, according to a letter from his physician, placed in the Archives of the Charles M. Schulz Museum by his widow, Schulz had essential tremor, a condition alleviated by beta blockers. Despite this, Schulz insisted on writing and drawing the strip by himself, resulting in shakier lines as the strip progressed. Charles Schulz's star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame. In November 1999, Schulz suffered several small strokes along with a blocked aorta, and later it was discovered that he had colon cancer that had metastasized. Because of the chemotherapy and the fact that he could not see clearly, he announced his retirement on December 14, 1999. This was difficult for Schulz, who was quoted as telling Al Roker on The Today Show, "I never dreamed that this was what would happen to me. I always had the feeling that I would probably stay with the strip until I was in my early eighties. But all of a sudden it's gone. It's been taken away from me. I did not take this away from me."[12] Schulz was asked if, for his final Peanuts strip, Charlie Brown would finally get to kick that certain football after so many decades (one of the many recurring themes in Peanuts was Charlie Brown's attempts to kick a football while Lucy was holding it, only to have Lucy pull it back at the last moment, causing Charlie Brown to fall on his back). His response, "Oh, no. Definitely not. I couldn't have Charlie Brown kick that football; that would be a terrible disservice to him after nearly half a century." Yet, in a December 1999 interview, holding back tears, he recounted the moment when he signed the panel of his final strip, saying, “All of a sudden I thought, 'You know, that poor, poor kid, he never even got to kick the football. What a dirty trick—he never had a chance to kick the football.'”[29][36] Death[edit] Schulz died in his sleep at home on February 12, 2000, at around 9:45 pm, from colon cancer. The last original Peanuts strip was published the very next day, on Sunday, February 13. Schulz had previously predicted that the strip would outlive him, with his reason being that his comic strips were usually drawn weeks before their publication. Schulz was buried at Pleasant Hills Cemetery in Sebastopol, California.[37] As part of his contract with the syndicate, Schulz requested that no other artist be allowed to draw the Peanuts comic strip. United Features had legal ownership of the strip, but honored his wishes, instead syndicating reruns of the strip to newspapers. New television specials have also been produced since Schulz's death; however, the stories are based on previous strips, and Schulz always stated that Peanuts TV shows were entirely separate from the strip. New stories have also been produced for publication as licensed comic books.[citation needed] Schulz was honored on May 27, 2000, by cartoonists of more than 100 comic strips, who paid homage to him and Peanuts by incorporating his characters into their comic strips on that date.[38][39]


Awards[edit] Charles M. Schulz Congressional Gold Medal Schulz received the National Cartoonists Society's Humor Comic Strip Award in 1962 for Peanuts, the Society's Elzie Segar Award in 1980, and was also the first two-time winner of their Reuben Award for 1955 and 1964, and their Milton Caniff Lifetime Achievement Award in 1999.[40] He was also an avid hockey fan; in 1981, Schulz was awarded the Lester Patrick Trophy for outstanding contributions to the sport of hockey in the United States, and he was inducted into the United States Hockey Hall of Fame in 1993.[41] On June 28, 1996, Schulz was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, adjacent to Walt Disney's.[42] A replica of this star appears outside his former studio in Santa Rosa. Schulz is a recipient of the Silver Buffalo Award, the highest adult award given by the Boy Scouts of America, for his service to American youth.[43] A proponent of manned space flight, Schulz was honored with the naming of Apollo 10 command module Charlie Brown, and lunar module Snoopy launched on May 18, 1969. The Silver Snoopy award is a special honor awarded to NASA employees and contractors for outstanding achievements related to human flight safety or mission success. The award certificate states that it is "In Appreciation" "For professionalism, dedication and outstanding support that greatly enhanced space flight safety and mission success." On January 1, 1974, Schulz served as the Grand Marshal of the Rose Parade in Pasadena, California. Schulz was a keen bridge player, and Peanuts occasionally included bridge references. In 1997, according to Alan Truscott, the American Contract Bridge League (ACBL), awarded both Snoopy and Woodstock the honorary rank of Life Master, and Schulz was delighted.[44] According to the ACBL, only Snoopy was awarded the honor.[45] On February 10, 2000, two days before Schulz's death, Congressman Mike Thompson introduced H.R. 3642, a bill to award Schulz the Congressional Gold Medal, the highest civilian honor the United States legislature can bestow.[46] The bill passed the House (with only Ron Paul voting no and 24 not voting)[47] on February 15, and the bill was sent to the Senate where it passed unanimously on May 2.[48] The Senate also considered the related bill, S.2060 (introduced by Dianne Feinstein).[49] President Bill Clinton signed the bill into law on June 20, 2000. On June 7, 2001, Schulz's widow Jean accepted the award on behalf of her late husband in a public ceremony.[50] Schulz was inducted into the United States Figure Skating Hall of Fame in 2007.[51] Schulz was the inaugural recipient of The Harvey Kurtzman Hall of Fame Award, accepted by Karen Johnson, Director of the Charles M. Schulz Museum, at the 2014 Harvey Awards held at the Baltimore Comic Convention in Baltimore, Maryland.[52][53]


Biographies[edit] Multiple biographies have been written about Schulz, including Rheta Grimsley Johnson's Good Grief: The Story of Charles M. Schulz (1989), which Schulz authorized. The lengthiest biography, Schulz and Peanuts: A Biography (2007) by David Michaelis, has been heavily criticized by the Schulz family; Schulz's son Monte stated it has "a number of factual errors throughout ... [including] factual errors of interpretation" and extensively documents these errors in a number of essays. However, Michaelis maintains that there is "no question" his work is accurate.[54][55][56] Although cartoonist Bill Watterson (creator of Calvin and Hobbes) feels the biography does justice to Schulz's legacy, while giving insight into the emotional impetus of the creation of the strips, cartoonist and critic R.C. Harvey regards the book as falling short both in describing Schulz as a cartoonist and in fulfilling Michaelis' stated aim of "understanding how Charles Schulz knew the world"; Harvey feels the biography bends the facts to a thesis rather than evoking a thesis from the facts.[57][58][59] Dan Shanahan's review, in the American Book Review (vol 29, no. 6), of Michaelis' biography faults the biography not for factual errors, but for "a predisposition" to finding problems in Schulz's life to explain his art, regardless of how little the material lends itself to Michaelis' interpretations. Shanahan cites, in particular, such things as Michaelis' crude characterizations of Schulz's mother's family, and "an almost voyeuristic quality" to the hundred pages devoted to the breakup of Schulz's first marriage. In light of Michaelis' biography and the controversy surrounding his interpretation of the personality who was Charles Schulz, responses from Schulz's family reveal some intimate knowledge about the Schulz's persona beyond that of mere artist.[60]


Legacy[edit] On July 1, 1983, Camp Snoopy opened at Knott's Berry Farm, a forested, mountain theme area featuring the Peanuts characters. It has rides designed for younger children and is one of the most popular areas of the amusement park.[61] When the Mall of America in Bloomington, Minnesota opened in 1992, the amusement park in the center of the mall was themed around Schulz's Peanuts characters, until the mall lost the rights to use the brand in 2006.[citation needed] The Jean and Charles Schulz Information Center at Sonoma State University opened in 2000 and now stands as one of the largest buildings in the CSU system and the State of California, with a 400,000-volume general collection and with a 750,000-volume automated retrieval system capacity. The $41.5 million building was named after Schulz and his wife donated $5 million needed to build and furnish the structure. In 2000, the Sonoma County Board of Supervisors renamed the county airport as the Charles M. Schulz - Sonoma County Airport in the cartoonist's honor. The airport's logo features Snoopy in goggles and scarf, taking to the skies on top of his red doghouse. Peanuts on Parade has been St. Paul, Minnesota’s tribute to its favorite native cartoonist. It began in 2000 with the placing of 101 5-foot-tall (1.5 m) statues of Snoopy throughout the city of St. Paul. Every summer for the following four years, statues of a different Peanuts character were placed on the sidewalks of St. Paul. In 2001, there was Charlie Brown Around Town, 2002 brought Looking for Lucy, in 2003 along came Linus Blankets St. Paul, ending in 2004 with Snoopy lying on his doghouse. The statues were auctioned off at the end of each summer, so some remain around the city, but others have been relocated. The auction proceeds were used for artist's scholarships and for permanent, bronze statues of the Peanuts characters. These bronze statues are in Landmark Plaza and Rice Park in downtown St. Paul. The Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center in Santa Rosa opened on August 17, 2002, two blocks away from his former studio, celebrating his life's work and the art of cartooning. A bronze statue of Charlie Brown and Snoopy stands in Depot Park in downtown Santa Rosa. Santa Rosa, California, celebrated the 60th anniversary of the strip in 2005 by continuing the Peanuts on Parade tradition beginning with It's Your Town Charlie Brown (2005), Summer of Woodstock (2006), Snoopy's Joe Cool Summer (2007), and Look Out For Lucy (2008). In 2006, Forbes ranked Schulz as the third-highest earning deceased celebrity, as he had earned $35 million in the previous year.[62] In 2009, he was ranked sixth.[63] According to Tod Benoit, in his book Where Are They Buried? How Did They Die?, Charles M. Schulz's income during his lifetime totaled more than $1.1 billion.[64] Calvin and Hobbes creator Bill Watterson wrote in 2007: "Peanuts pretty much defines the modern comic strip, so even now it's hard to see it with fresh eyes. The clean, minimalist drawings, the sarcastic humor, the unflinching emotional honesty, the inner thoughts of a household pet, the serious treatment of children, the wild fantasies, the merchandising on an enormous scale—in countless ways, Schulz blazed the wide trail that most every cartoonist since has tried to follow."[65] Among the property damage from the October 2017 wildfires in California was the Santa Rosa home of Schulz.[66]


Religion[edit] According to a 2015 "spiritual biography," Schulz's faith was complex and personal.[67] He often touched on religious themes in his work, including the classic television cartoon, A Charlie Brown Christmas (1965), which features the character Linus van Pelt quoting the King James Version of the Bible Luke 2:8–14 to explain "what Christmas is all about." In personal interviews Schulz mentioned that Linus represented his spiritual side, but the spiritual biography points out a much wider array of religious references from Schulz than just what Linus spoke.[67] Schulz, reared in a nominally Lutheran family, had been active in the Church of God (Anderson, Indiana) as a young adult and then later taught Sunday school at a United Methodist Church.[67] In the 1960s, Robert L. Short interpreted certain themes and conversations in Peanuts as being consistent with parts of Christian theology, and used them as illustrations during his lectures about the gospel, as he explained in his bestselling paperback book, The Gospel According to Peanuts, the first of several books he wrote on religion and Peanuts, and other popular culture items. From the late 1980s, Schulz said in interviews that some people had described him as a "secular humanist" though he didn't know one way or another:[68] I do not go to church anymore... I guess you might say I've come around to secular humanism, an obligation I believe all humans have to others and the world we live in.[69] In 2013, Schulz's widow said about his religious views: I think that he was a deeply thoughtful and spiritual man. Sparky was not the sort of person who would say "oh that's God's will" or "God will take care of it." I think to him that was an easy statement, and he thought that God was much more complicated. When he came back from the army he was very lonely. His mother had died and he was invited to church by a pastor who had prepared his mother's service from the Church of God. Sparky's father was worried about him and was talking to the pastor and so the pastor invited Sparky to come to church. So Sparky went to church, joined the youth group and for a good 4–5 years he went to Bible study and went to church 3 times a week (2 Bible studies, 1 service). He said he had read the Bible through three times and taught Sunday school. He was always looking for what those passages REALLY Might have meant. Some of his discussions with priests and ministers were so interesting because he wanted to find out what these people (who he thought were more educated than he) thought. When he taught Sunday school, he would never tell people what to believe. God was very important to him, but in a very deep way, in a very mysterious way.[70]


Notes[edit] ^ "Charles M Schulz". FamilySearch.com. United States Social Security Death Index. February 12, 2000. Retrieved March 4, 2013.  ^ a b Boxer, Sarah (February 14, 2000). "Charles M. Schulz, 'Peanuts' Creator, Dies at 77". New York Times. Retrieved October 1, 2008.  ^ Schulz obituary in The New York Times ^ New Yorker Fact: Growing up with Charley Brown ^ Groth, Gary (July 2007). "Charles M. Schulz – 1922 to 2000". The Complete Peanuts 1965–1966. Fantagraphic Books. p. 322. ISBN 978-1-56097-724-7.  ^ Mendelson, Lee (1970). Charlie Brown & Charlie Schulz. The World Publishing Company.  ^ Michaelis 2007, p. 9 ^ a b "Oh boy, Charlie Brown". The Guardian. London. October 11, 2008. Retrieved April 28, 2010.  ^ "Peanuts on Parade". John Weeks. Retrieved November 20, 2017.  ^ "PBS Special: Good Ol' Charles Schulz". PBS American Masters. Retrieved October 29, 2007.  ^ Michaelis 2007, pp. 150–151 ^ a b Michaelis, David (2008). Schulz and Peanuts: A Biography. Harper Collins. p. 561. ISBN 9780060937997.  ^ Kirt Blattenberger Airplanes and Rockets. "Saturday Evening Post "Li'l Folks" Comics by Charles Schulz".  ^ "Kids say the darndest things!". Worldcat. Retrieved October 7, 2011.  ^ "Kids still say the darndest things!". Worldcat. Retrieved October 7, 2011.  ^ "Dear President Johnson". Worldcat. Retrieved October 7, 2011.  ^ Kleon, Austin (October 17, 2007). "CHARLES SCHULZ ON CHARLIE ROSE". austinkleon.com. ^ Johnson, Rheta Grimsley (1989). Good Grief: The Story of Charles M. Schulz. Andrews McMeel Publishing. pp. 30–36. ISBN 0-8362-8097-0.  ^ Kelleher, Carole (February 4, 2016). "Linus Maurer, 1926-2016". Sonoma Index-Tribune. Retrieved February 14, 2016.  ^ Michaelis 2007, p. 335 ^ "Charlie Brown was the name of one of..." Chicago Tribune, March 26, 2000. ^ "Peanuts by Schulz". Comics.com. November 11th strips from 1969–70, '76, '79–81, '83, '85–89, '91–93, '96–99  ^ "Charles M. Schulz on Cartooning". Hogan's Alley. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ Johnson (1989), p. 68. ^ "Yahoo". Yahoo. Archived from the original on July 29, 2014. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ "Schulz & Peanuts Time Line". Charles M. Schulz Museum. Archived from the original on January 21, 2009. Retrieved January 16, 2009.  ^ Inge, M. Thomas (2000). Charles M. Schulz: Conversations. University Press of Mississippi. p. 32. ISBN 1-57806-305-1.  ^ Charlie Brown and Charles Schulz (The original documentary on DVD ed.). Charles M. Schulz Museum.  ^ a b c "Good Ol' Charles Schulz". American Masters. October 29, 2007. PBS.  ^ Miller, Laura (October 8, 2007). "I only dread one day at a time!". Salon. Retrieved May 6, 2009.  ^ "Cartoonist's Home Invaded in Apparent Kidnap Attempt". San Jose Mercury News. May 13, 1988.  ^ "Good grief, it's a kidnap attempt". Toledo Blade. May 13, 1988.  ^ "[www.hhof.com/htmlsilverware/silver_splashlesterpatrick.shtml Legends of Hockey - Non-NHL Trophies - Lester Patrick Trophy]," Hockey Hall of Fame (accessed June 2, 2016) ^ "Review of Schulz and Peanuts". The New York Times.  ^ "On This Day". The New York Times.  ^ Schulz, Charles (December 1999). "Interview with Al Roker" (Interview). Interview with Al Roker.  ^ Boxer, Sarah (February 14, 2000). "Charles M. Schulz, 'Peanuts' Creator, Dies at 77". The New York Times. ^ Peanuts Faq, section 3.6, Derrick Bang ^ "Cartoonists pay tribute to Charles M. Schulz and Peanuts".  ^ Sulkis, Brian (February 11, 2005). "Cartoonist's characters spread a gentle message". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved November 11, 2008.  ^ Apple, Chris (January 5, 2002). "Resolutions for 2002". Sports Illustrated. Retrieved November 11, 2008.  ^ Whiting, Sam (December 15, 1999). "The Peanuts Gallery Is Closed". San Francisco Chronicle. Retrieved November 11, 2008.  ^ Scouting.org Archived March 19, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. ^ Truscott, Alan (July 10, 2000). "BRIDGE; Snoopy's Finest Card Game (Trump That, Red Baron!)". New York Times. Retrieved July 16, 2016.  ^ "Who Plays Bridge". ACBL. Retrieved July 18, 2016.  ^ "Bill Summary & Status - 106th Congress (1999 - 2000) - H.R.3642 - All Information - THOMAS (Library of Congress)". loc.gov. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ "106th Congress, 2nd session, House vote 19". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 28, 2010.  ^ "Bill Summary & Status - 106th Congress (1999 - 2000) - H.R.3642 - All Congressional Actions - THOMAS (Library of Congress)". loc.gov. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ "Bill Text - 106th Congress (1999-2000) - THOMAS (Library of Congress)". loc.gov. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ Charles M. Schulz Honored with Congressional Gold Medal ^ Rosewater, Amy (January 29, 2007). "Skating survived just fine without Kwan, Cohen". ESPN. Retrieved November 11, 2008.  ^ "Charles Schulz to be honored with new Harvey Award (We Read Comics Exclusive)". The Comics Multiverse. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ "Your 2014 Harvey Awards Winners". The Comics Reporter, September 7, 2014. Retrieved August 9, 2015.  ^ Schulz, Monte (May 2008). "Regarding Schulz and Peanuts". The Comics Journal (290). pp. 27–78. ISSN 0194-7869.  ^ Schulz, Monte; Gary Groth (May 18, 2008). "The Comics Journal — The Schulz and Peanuts Roundtable (excerpts from TCJ #290)". The Comics Journal. Fantagraphics. Archived from the original on July 28, 2008. Retrieved July 28, 2008.  ^ Cohen, Patricia (October 8, 2007). "Biography of 'Peanuts' Creator Stirs Family". The New York Times. Retrieved October 8, 2007.  ^ Watterson, Bill (October 12, 2007). "The Grief That Made 'Peanuts' Good". The Wall Street Journal. Retrieved October 16, 2007.  ^ Harvey, R.C. (May 2008). "The Pagliacci Bit". The Comics Journal (290): 79–92. ISSN 0194-7869.  ^ Harvey, R.C. (May 2008). "Schulz Roundtable Round Two". The Comics Journal (290): 101–105. ISSN 0194-7869.  Excerpt available: Harvey, R.C. (May 18, 2008). "The Comics Journal — Schulz Roundtable Round Two (excerpt from TCJ #290)". The Comics Journal. Fantagraphics. Archived from the original on July 28, 2008. Retrieved July 28, 2008. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) on July 28, 2008. ^ Amidi, Amid (October 13, 2007). "Cartoon Brew: Leading the Animation Conversation " More on the Schulz Book". Cartoon Brew. Archived from the original on September 15, 2008. Retrieved July 28, 2008.  on July 28, 2008. ^ Merritt, Christopher; Lynxwiler, J. Eric (2010). Knott's Preserved: From Boysenberry to Theme Park, the History of Knott's Berry Farm. Santa Monica, CA: Angel City Press. pp. 144–7. ISBN 978-1-883318-97-0.  ^ "Charles M. Schulz". Forbes. October 20, 2006. Retrieved January 19, 2009.  ^ Miller, Matthew (October 27, 2009). "Top-Earning Dead Celebrities 2009". Forbes.com.  ^ Benoit, Tod (2003). Where are They Buried? How Did They Die?: Fitting Ends and Final Resting Places of the Famous, Infamous, and Noteworthy. Black Dog & Leventhal. ISBN 1-57912-287-6.  ^ Bill Watterson (October 13, 2007). "The Grief That Made 'Peanuts' Good". WSJ. Retrieved June 19, 2015.  ^ http://www.cnn.com/2017/10/13/us/charles-schulz-home-california-fires/index.html ^ a b c Lind, Stephen J. (2015) A Charlie Brown Religion (Jackson: U P Mississippi) ^ Templeton, David. My Lunch with Sparky, reproduced from the December 30, 1999 – January 5, 2000 issue of the Sonoma County Independent. Archived November 28, 2008. ^ Johnson (1989), p. 137. ^ "I'm Jean Schulz. My husband drew the PEANUTS comic strip for 50 years and I'm happy to talk with you and take your questions. : IAmA". reddit. Retrieved 19 June 2015. 


References[edit] Primary sources Schulz, Charles M. (1980) Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and Me. Garden City, NY: Doubleday & Company ISBN 0-385-15805-X My Life with Charlie Brown by Charles M. Schulz, edited by M. Thomas Inge (University Press of Mississippi; 2010) 193 pages Around the World in 45 Years. Kansas City: Andrews and McMeel/United Features Syndicate, 1994. Go Fly a Kite, Charlie Brown. 1959. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston Peanuts: A Golden Celebration: The Art and the Story of the World's Best-Loved Comic Strip Ed. David Larkin. New York: HarperCollins, 1999. Inge, M. Thomas (ed.) (2000). Charles M. Schulz: Conversations. Jackson, MS: Univ. Press of Mississippi ISBN 1-57806-305-1 Secondary studies Bang, Derrick. 50 Years of Happiness: A Tribute to Charles M. Schulz. (1999) Santa Rosa, California: Charles M. Schulz Museum. ISBN 0-9685574-0-6 Bang, Derrick (ed.) (2003) Charles M. Schulz: Li'l Beginnings. Santa Rosa, Charles M. Schulz Museum. ISBN 0-9745709-1-5 Caron, James E. "Everybody Deserves a Security Blanket," Studies in American Humor, 2008, Issue 17, pp 145–155 DeLuca, Geraldine. "'I Felt a Funeral in My Brain': The Fragile Comedy of Charles Schulz," The Lion and the Unicorn v.25#2 (2001) 300–309 Johnson, Rheta Grimsley (1989). Good Grief: The Story of Charles M. Schulz. New York: Pharos Books. ISBN 0-88687-553-6.  Kidd, Chip (ed.) (2001) Peanuts: The Art of Charles M. Schulz. New York: Pantheon Books. ISBN 0-375-42097-5 Michaelis, David (2007). Schulz and Peanuts: A Biography. New York: Harper. ISBN 0-06-621393-2.  Short, Robert L. The Gospel According to Peanuts Richmond, VA: John Knox Press, 1964.


External links[edit] Find more aboutCharles M. Schulzat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons Quotations from Wikiquote Data from Wikidata Schulz's home page Charles Schulz biography at Encyclopaedia Britannica Charles Schulz Museum Works by or about Charles M. Schulz in libraries (WorldCat catalog) Charles M. Schulz on IMDb v t e Peanuts by Charles M. Schulz Filmography Characters Charlie Brown Sally Brown Eudora Franklin Frieda Great Pumpkin Kite-Eating Tree Little Red-Haired Girl Marcie Patty Peggy Jean Peppermint Patty Pig-Pen Schroeder Shermy Snoopy Snoopy's siblings Linus van Pelt Lucy van Pelt Rerun van Pelt Violet Woodstock other characters Feature films A Boy Named Charlie Brown Snoopy, Come Home Race for Your Life, Charlie Brown Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown (and Don't Come Back!!) The Peanuts Movie soundtrack Television specials A Boy Named Charlie Brown (documentary) A Charlie Brown Christmas Charlie Brown's All Stars! It's the Great Pumpkin... You're in Love... He's Your Dog... Charlie Brown and Charles Schulz (documentary) It Was a Short Summer... Play It Again... You're Not Elected... There's No Time for Love... A Charlie Brown Thanksgiving It's a Mystery... It's the Easter Beagle... Be My Valentine... You're a Good Sport... Happy Anniversary... (documentary) It's Arbor Day... It's Your First Kiss... What a Nightmare... Happy Birthday... (documentary) You're the Greatest... She's a Good Skate... Life Is a Circus... It's Magic... Someday You'll Find Her... A Charlie Brown Celebration Is This Goodbye...? It's an Adventure... What Have We Learned...? It's Flashbeagle... Snoopy's Getting Married... It's Your 20th Television Anniversary... (documentary) You're a Good Man... Happy New Year...! Snoopy!!! The Musical It's the Girl in the Red Truck... This Is America... (8 episodes miniseries) You Don't Look 40... (documentary) Why, Charlie Brown, Why? Snoopy's Reunion It's Spring Training... It's Christmastime Again... You're in the Super Bowl... It Was My Best Birthday Ever... Good Grief... : A Tribute to Charles Schulz (documentary) Here's to You... : 50 Great Years (documentary) It's the Pied Piper... The Making of "A Charlie Brown Christmas" (documentary) A Charlie Brown Valentine Charlie Brown's Christmas Tales Lucy Must Be Traded... I Want a Dog for Christmas... He's a Bully... Happiness Is a Warm Blanket... Animated series The Charlie Brown and Snoopy Show Peanuts Motion Comics Peanuts Video games Snoopy and the Red Baron Snoopy Snoopy's Magic Show Snoopy's Silly Sports Spectacular Snoopy Concert Snoopy Tennis Snoopy vs. the Red Baron Snoopy Flying Ace The Peanuts Movie: Snoopy's Grand Adventure Other media Music "Better When I'm Dancin'" A Charlie Brown Christmas soundtrack "Christmas Time Is Here" "Linus and Lucy" Musicals You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown Snoopy the Musical Book series Charlie Brown's Super Book of Questions and Answers The Complete Peanuts Educational films Tooth Brushing It's Dental Flossophy, Charlie Brown Charlie Brown Clears the Air Related Charles M. Schulz Museum and Research Center Unofficial adaptations Dog Sees God: Confessions of a Teenage Blockhead Bring Me the Head of Charlie Brown Other Schulz comics It's Only a Game Li'l Folks Young Pillars v t e Society of Illustrators' Hall of Fame 1958–1959 1958 Norman Rockwell 1959 Dean Cornwell Harold Von Schmidt 1960–1969 1960 Fred Cooper 1961 Floyd Davis 1962 Edward A. Wilson 1963 Walter Biggs 1964 Arthur William Brown 1965 Al Parker 1966 Al Dorne 1967 Robert Fawcett 1968 Peter Helck 1969 Austin Briggs 1970–1979 1970 Rube Goldberg 1971 Stevan Dohanos 1972 Ray Prohaska 1973 Jon Whitcomb 1974 Charles Dana Gibson Tom Lovell N. C. Wyeth 1975 Bernie Fuchs Maxfield Parrish Howard Pyle 1976 Harvey Dunn John Falter Winslow Homer 1977 J. C. Leyendecker Wallace Morgan Robert Peak 1978 Norman Price Frederic Remington Coby Whitmore 1979 Edwin Austin Abbey Lorraine Fox Ben Stahl 1980–1989 1980 Howard Chandler Christy James Montgomery Flagg Saul Tepper 1981 Stan Galli John Gannam Frederic R. Gruger 1982 John Clymer Carl Erickson Henry P. Raleigh 1983 Franklin Booth Mark English Noel Sickles 1984 John LaGatta Neysa Moran McMein James Williamson 1985 Arthur Burdett Frost Charles Marion Russell Robert Weaver 1986 Al Hirschfeld Rockwell Kent 1987 Maurice Sendak Haddon Sundblom 1988 René Bouché Pruett Carter Robert T. McCall 1989 Erté John Held Jr. Arthur Ignatius Keller 1990–1999 1990 Robert Riggs Morton Roberts Burt Silverman 1991 Jessie Willcox Smith William Arthur Smith Donald Teague 1992 Joe Bowler Edwin A. Georgi Dorothy Hood 1993 Robert McGinnis Thomas Nast Coles Phillips 1994 Harry Anderson Elizabeth Shippen Green Ben Shahn 1995 James Avati McClelland Barclay Joseph Clement Coll Frank E. Schoonover 1996 Anton Otto Fischer Winsor McCay Violet Oakley Mead Schaeffer Herb Tauss 1997 Chesley Bonestell Joe DeMers Diane Dillon Leo Dillon Maynard Dixon Harrison Fisher Frank McCarthy 1998 Boris Artzybasheff Robert M. Cunningham Kerr Eby Frank Frazetta Edward Penfield Martha Sawyers 1999 Mitchell Hooks Andrew Loomis Antonio Lopez Stanley Meltzoff Thomas Moran Rose Cecil O'Neill Adolph Treidler 2000–2009 2000 James Bama Nell Brinkley Charles Livingston Bull David Stone Martin Alice and Martin Provensen James Allen St. John 2001 John James Audubon Will H. Bradley Howard Brodie F.O.C. Darley Charles R. Knight Franklin McMahon 2002 E. Simms Campbell Milton Glaser Jean-Leon Huens Daniel Schwartz 2003 Elaine Duillo David Levine Bill Mauldin Jack Potter 2004 John Berkey John Groth Robert Andrew Parker Saul Steinberg 2005 Jack Davis Brad Holland Herbert Paus Albert Beck Wenzell 2006 Gilbert Bundy Bradshaw Crandell Keith Ferris Harold Foster Frank H. Netter Alvin J. Pimsler Jack Neal Unruh 2007 David Grove Gary Kelley Edward Windsor Kemble Russell Patterson George Stavrinos 2008 Benton Clark Matt Clark Kinuko Y. Craft Naiad Einsel Walter Einsel 2009 Mario Cooper Paul Davis Laurence Fellows Arnold Roth Herbert Morton Stoops 2010–2019 2010 Charles Edward Chambers Earl Oliver Hurst Orson Byron Lowell Wilson McLean Chris Van Allsburg 2011 Kenneth Paul Block Alan E. Cober Robert Heindel Fred Otnes Jerry Pinkney 2012 Ludwig Bemelmans R. O. Blechman John Collier Edward Gorey John Sloan Nancy Stahl 2013 Ted CoConis George Herriman Sanford Kossin Arthur Rackham Charles M. Schulz Murray Tinkelman 2014 Mary Blair Walter Everett Al Jaffee Syd Mead William Cameron Menzies Alex Raymond Edward Sorel 2015 Bernard D'Andrea Walter Baumhofer Will Eisner Virgil Finlay Ted Lewin and Betsy Lewin Patrick Oliphant Arthur Szyk Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 36924438 LCCN: n79021850 ISNI: 0000 0001 1470 7435 GND: 118762435 SELIBR: 250756 SUDOC: 027128547 BNF: cb119241502 (data) ULAN: 500116675 NLA: 36235282 NDL: 00455821 NKC: jo20010088946 ICCU: IT\ICCU\CFIV\006601 BNE: XX1145037 RKD: 224817 SNAC: w6h70rft Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Charles_M._Schulz&oldid=822298470" Categories: Charles M. Schulz1922 births2000 deathsAmerican artistsAmerican comic strip cartoonistsAmerican humanistsAmerican satiristsAmerican military personnel of World War IIAmerican people of German descentAmerican people of Norwegian descentDeaths from cancer in CaliforniaCongressional Gold Medal recipientsDeaths from colorectal cancerLester Patrick Trophy recipientsMembers of the Church of God (Anderson, Indiana)People from Needles, CaliforniaArtists from Saint Paul, MinnesotaPeople from Santa Rosa, CaliforniaPeople with Parkinson's diseaseReuben Award winnersSebastopol, CaliforniaUnited States Army soldiersUnited States Hockey Hall of Fame inducteesWill Eisner Award Hall of Fame inducteesHidden categories: Webarchive template wayback linksCS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknownUse mdy dates from September 2017Comics infobox image less alt textComics creator popTrack variant DoBTrack variant DoDAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017AC with 15 elementsWikipedia articles with VIAF identifiersWikipedia articles with LCCN identifiersWikipedia articles with ISNI identifiersWikipedia articles with GND identifiersWikipedia articles with SELIBR identifiersWikipedia articles with BNF identifiersWikipedia articles with ULAN identifiersWikipedia articles with NLA identifiersWikipedia articles with SBN identifiersWikipedia articles with RKDartists identifiersWikipedia articles with SNAC-ID identifiers


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