Contents 1 Life and career 1.1 Early years 1.2 Early career 1.3 Essomarine 1.4 World War II-era work 1.5 Later years 2 Illness, death, and posthumous honors 3 Pen names and pronunciations 4 Political views 4.1 In his books 5 Poetic meters 6 Artwork 6.1 Recurring images 7 Publications 8 Films based on his books 9 Adaptations 10 See also 11 References 12 Further reading 13 External links

Life and career Early years Geisel was born and raised in Springfield, Massachusetts, the son of Henrietta (née Seuss) and Theodor Robert Geisel.[5][6] [7] His father managed the family brewery and was later appointed to supervise Springfield's public park system by Mayor John A. Denison[8] after the brewery closed because of Prohibition.[9] Mulberry Street in Springfield, made famous in Dr. Seuss' first children's book And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street, is less than a mile southwest of his boyhood home on Fairfield Street. Geisel was raised a Lutheran.[10] He enrolled at Springfield Central High School in 1917 and graduated in 1921. He took an art class as a freshman and later became manager of the school soccer team.[11] Geisel attended Dartmouth College, graduating in 1925.[12] At Dartmouth, he joined the Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity[5] and the humor magazine Dartmouth Jack-O-Lantern, eventually rising to the rank of editor-in-chief.[5] While at Dartmouth, he was caught drinking gin with nine friends in his room.[13] At the time, the possession and consumption of alcohol was illegal under Prohibition laws, which remained in place between 1920 and 1933. As a result of this infraction, Dean Craven Laycock insisted that Geisel resign from all extracurricular activities, including the college humor magazine.[14] To continue work on the Jack-O-Lantern without the administration's knowledge, Geisel began signing his work with the pen name "Seuss". He was encouraged in his writing by professor of rhetoric W. Benfield Pressey, whom he described as his "big inspiration for writing" at Dartmouth.[15] Upon graduating from Dartmouth, he entered Lincoln College, Oxford, intending to earn a PhD in English literature.[16] At Oxford, he met Helen Palmer, who encouraged him to give up becoming an English teacher in favor of pursuing drawing as a career.[16] Early career Geisel left Oxford without earning a degree and returned to the United States in February 1927,[17] where he immediately began submitting writings and drawings to magazines, book publishers, and advertising agencies.[18] Making use of his time in Europe, he pitched a series of cartoons called Eminent Europeans to Life magazine, but the magazine passed on it. His first nationally published cartoon appeared in the July 16, 1927, issue of The Saturday Evening Post.[19] This single $25 sale encouraged Geisel to move from Springfield to New York City. Later that year, Geisel accepted a job as writer and illustrator at the humor magazine Judge, and he felt financially stable enough to marry Helen.[20] His first cartoon for Judge appeared on October 22, 1927, and the Geisels were married on November 29. Geisel's first work signed "Dr. Seuss" was published in Judge about six months after he started working there.[21] In early 1928, one of Geisel's cartoons for Judge mentioned FLIT, a common bug spray at the time manufactured by Standard Oil of New Jersey.[22] According to Geisel, the wife of an advertising executive in charge of advertising FLIT saw Geisel's cartoon at a hairdresser's and urged her husband to sign him.[23] Geisel's first Flit ad appeared on May 31, 1928, and the campaign continued sporadically until 1941.[24] The campaign's catchphrase "Quick, Henry, the Flit!" became a part of popular culture. It spawned a song and was used as a punch line for comedians such as Fred Allen and Jack Benny. As Geisel gained notoriety for the FLIT campaign, his work was in demand and began to appear regularly in magazines such as Life, Liberty, and Vanity Fair. Geisel supported himself and his wife through the Great Depression by drawing advertising for General Electric, NBC, Standard Oil, Narragansett Brewing Company, and many other companies. In 1935, he wrote and drew a short-lived comic strip called Hejji.[25] The increased income allowed the Geisels to move to better quarters and to socialize in higher social circles.[26] They became friends with the wealthy family of banker Frank A. Vanderlip. They also traveled extensively: by 1936, Geisel and his wife had visited 30 countries together. They did not have children, neither kept regular office hours, and they had ample money.[27] Geisel also felt that the traveling helped his creativity. In 1936, the couple were returning from an ocean voyage to Europe when the rhythm of the ship's engines inspired the poem that became his first book: And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street.[28] Based on Geisel's varied accounts, the book was rejected by between 20 and 43 publishers.[29][30] According to Geisel, he was walking home to burn the manuscript when a chance encounter with an old Dartmouth classmate led to its publication by Vanguard Press.[31] Geisel wrote four more books before the US entered World War II. This included The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins in 1938, as well as The King's Stilts and The Seven Lady Godivas in 1939, all of which were in prose, atypically for him. This was followed by Horton Hatches the Egg in 1940, in which Geisel returned to the use of poetry. Essomarine Geisel gained a significant public profile through a program for motor boat lubricants produced by Standard Oil under the brand name Essomarine.[32] He later recounted that Harry Bruno, Ted Cook, and Verne Carrier worked with him at the National Motor Boat Show on exhibits referred to as the Seuss Navy.[33] In 1934, Geisel produced a 30-page booklet titled Secrets of the Deep which was available by mail after June. At the January boat show for 1935, visitors filled out order cards to receive Secrets. Geisel drew up a Certificate of Commission for visitors in 1936. A mock ship deck called SS Essomarine provided the scene where photos of "Admirals" were taken. That summer, Geisel released a second volume of Secrets. For the 1937 show, he sculpted Marine Muggs and designed a flag for the Seuss Navy.[citation needed] The following year featured "Little Dramas of the Deep", a six-act play with ten characters. According to Geisel's sister, "He plans the whole show with scenery and action and then, standing in a realistic bridge, reels off a speech which combines advertising with humor." For 1939, exhibitors made available the Nuzzlepuss ashtray and illustrated tide-table calendars. A Seuss Navy Luncheon was held on January 11, 1940, at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel. At that year's boat show, Geisel provided the Navigamarama exhibit and the Sea Lawyers Gazette. The final contribution to the Essomarine project was the mermaid Essie Neptune and her pet whale in 1941. The exhibit offered photos for a Happy Cruising passport.[34] World War II-era work Play media "The Goldbrick", Private Snafu episode written by Geisel, 1943 As World War II began, Geisel turned to political cartoons, drawing over 400 in two years as editorial cartoonist for the left-leaning New York City daily newspaper, PM.[35] Geisel's political cartoons, later published in Dr. Seuss Goes to War, denounced Hitler and Mussolini and were highly critical of non-interventionists ("isolationists"), most notably Charles Lindbergh, who opposed US entry into the war.[36] One cartoon[37] depicted all Japanese Americans as latent traitors or fifth-columnists, while other cartoons simultaneously deplored the racism at home against Jews and blacks that harmed the war effort.[citation needed] His cartoons were strongly supportive of President Roosevelt's handling of the war, combining the usual exhortations to ration and contribute to the war effort with frequent attacks on Congress[38] (especially the Republican Party),[39] parts of the press (such as the New York Daily News, Chicago Tribune, and Washington Times-Herald),[40] and others for criticism of Roosevelt, criticism of aid to the Soviet Union,[41][42] investigation of suspected Communists,[43] and other offences that he depicted as leading to disunity and helping the Nazis, intentionally or inadvertently. In 1942, Geisel turned his energies to direct support of the U.S. war effort. First, he worked drawing posters for the Treasury Department and the War Production Board. Then, in 1943, he joined the Army as a Captain and was commander of the Animation Department of the First Motion Picture Unit of the United States Army Air Forces, where he wrote films that included Your Job in Germany, a 1945 propaganda film about peace in Europe after World War II; Our Job in Japan; and the Private Snafu series of adult army training films. While in the Army, he was awarded the Legion of Merit.[44] Our Job in Japan became the basis for the commercially released film Design for Death (1947), a study of Japanese culture that won the Academy Award for Best Documentary Feature.[45] Gerald McBoing-Boing (1950) was based on an original story by Seuss and won the Academy Award for Best Animated Short Film.[46] Later years After the war, Geisel and his wife moved to La Jolla, California where he returned to writing children's books. He wrote many, including such favorites as If I Ran the Zoo (1950), Horton Hears a Who! (1955), If I Ran the Circus (1956), The Cat in the Hat (1957), How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1957), and Green Eggs and Ham (1960). He received numerous awards throughout his career, but he won neither the Caldecott Medal nor the Newbery Medal. Three of his titles from this period were, however, chosen as Caldecott runners-up (now referred to as Caldecott Honor books): McElligot's Pool (1947), Bartholomew and the Oobleck (1949), and If I Ran the Zoo (1950). Dr Seuss also wrote the musical and fantasy film The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T., which was released in 1953. The movie was a critical and financial failure, and Geisel never attempted another feature film. During the 1950s, he also published a number of illustrated short stories, mostly in Redbook Magazine. Some of these were later collected (in volumes such as The Sneetches and Other Stories) or reworked into independent books (If I Ran the Zoo). A number have never been reprinted since their original appearances. In May 1954, Life magazine published a report on illiteracy among school children which concluded that children were not learning to read because their books were boring. William Ellsworth Spaulding was the director of the education division at Houghton Mifflin (he later became its chairman), and he compiled a list of 348 words that he felt were important for first-graders to recognize. He asked Geisel to cut the list to 250 words and to write a book using only those words.[47] Spaulding challenged Geisel to "bring back a book children can't put down".[48] Nine months later, Geisel completed The Cat in the Hat, using 236 of the words given to him. It retained the drawing style, verse rhythms, and all the imaginative power of Geisel's earlier works but, because of its simplified vocabulary, it could be read by beginning readers. The Cat in the Hat and subsequent books written for young children achieved significant international success and they remain very popular today. In 2009, Green Eggs and Ham sold 540,366 copies, The Cat in the Hat sold 452,258 copies, and One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish (1960) sold 409,068 copies—outselling the majority of newly published children's books.[49] Geisel went on to write many other children's books, both in his new simplified-vocabulary manner (sold as Beginner Books) and in his older, more elaborate style. In 1956, Dartmouth awarded Geisel with an honorary doctorate, finally justifying the "Dr." in his pen name. On April 28, 1958, Geisel appeared on an episode of the panel game show To Tell the Truth.[50] Geisel's wife Helen had a long struggle with illnesses, including cancer and emotional pain over Geisel's affair with Audrey Stone Dimond. On October 23, 1967, Helen committed suicide; Geisel married Dimond on June 21, 1968.[51] Though he devoted most of his life to writing children's books, Geisel had no children of his own, saying of children: "You have 'em; I'll entertain 'em."[51] Dimond added that Geisel "lived his whole life without children and he was very happy without children."[51] Geisel received the Laura Ingalls Wilder Medal from the professional children's librarians in 1980, recognizing his "substantial and lasting contributions to children's literature". At the time, it was awarded every five years.[52] He won a special Pulitzer Prize in 1984 citing his "contribution over nearly half a century to the education and enjoyment of America's children and their parents".[53]

Illness, death, and posthumous honors Geisel died of oral cancer on September 24, 1991 at his home in La Jolla at the age of 87.[54][55] He was cremated and his ashes were scattered. On December 1, 1995, four years after his death, University of California, San Diego's University Library Building was renamed Geisel Library in honor of Geisel and Audrey for the generous contributions that they made to the library and their devotion to improving literacy.[56] While Geisel was living in La Jolla, the United States Postal Service and others frequently confused him with fellow La Jolla resident Dr. Hans Suess. Their names have been linked together posthumously: the personal papers of Hans Suess are housed in the Geisel Library.[57] In 2002, the Dr. Seuss National Memorial Sculpture Garden opened in his birthplace of Springfield, Massachusetts, featuring sculptures of Geisel and of many of his characters. On May 28, 2008, California Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger and First Lady Maria Shriver announced that Geisel would be inducted into the California Hall of Fame located at The California Museum for History, Women and the Arts. The induction ceremony took place December 15 and Geisel's widow Audrey accepted the honor in his place. On March 2, 2009, the Web search engine Google temporarily changed its logo to commemorate Geisel's birthday (a practice that it often follows for various holidays and events).[58] In 2004, U.S. children's librarians established the annual Theodor Seuss Geisel Award to recognize "the most distinguished American book for beginning readers published in English in the United States during the preceding year". It should "demonstrate creativity and imagination to engage children in reading" from pre-kindergarten to second grade.[59] At Geisel's alma mater of Dartmouth, more than 90 percent of incoming first-year students participate in pre-registration Dartmouth Outing Club trips into the New Hampshire wilderness. It is traditional for students returning from the trips to stay overnight at Dartmouth's Moosilauke Ravine Lodge, where they are served green eggs and ham for breakfast in honor of Dr. Seuss. On April 4, 2012, the Dartmouth Medical School was renamed the Audrey and Theodor Geisel School of Medicine in honor of their many years of generosity to the college.[60] Dr. Seuss's honors include two Academy Awards, two Emmy Awards, a Peabody Award, the Laura Ingalls Wilder Medal, and the Pulitzer Prize. Dr. Seuss has a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame at the 6500 block of Hollywood Boulevard.[61]

Pen names and pronunciations Geisel's most famous pen name is regularly pronounced /suːs/,[1] an anglicized pronunciation inconsistent with his German surname (the standard German pronunciation is [ˈzɔʏ̯s]). He himself noted that it rhymed with "voice" (his own pronunciation being /sɔɪs/). Alexander Laing, one of his collaborators on the Dartmouth Jack-O-Lantern,[62] wrote of it: You're wrong as the deuce And you shouldn't rejoice If you're calling him Seuss. He pronounces it Soice[63] (or Zoice)[64] Geisel switched to the anglicized pronunciation because it "evoked a figure advantageous for an author of children's books to be associated with—Mother Goose"[48] and because most people used this pronunciation. He added the "Doctor (abbreviated Dr.)" to his pen name because his father had always wanted him to practice medicine.[65] For books that Geisel wrote and others illustrated, he used the pen name "Theo LeSieg", starting with I Wish That I Had Duck Feet published in 1965. "LeSieg" is "Geisel" spelled backward.[66] Geisel also published one book under the name Rosetta Stone, 1975's Because a Little Bug Went Ka-Choo!!, a collaboration with Michael K. Frith. Frith and Geisel chose the name in honor of Geisel's second wife Audrey, whose maiden name was Stone.[67]

Political views Main article: Political messages of Dr. Seuss Geisel was a liberal Democrat and a supporter of President Franklin D. Roosevelt and the New Deal. His early political cartoons show a passionate opposition to fascism, and he urged action against it both before and after the United States entered World War II. His cartoons portrayed the fear of communism as overstated, finding greater threats in the House Un-American Activities Committee and those who threatened to cut the United States' "life line"[42] to Stalin and the USSR, whom he once depicted as a porter carrying "our war load".[41] Dr. Seuss 1942 cartoon with the caption 'Waiting for the Signal from Home' Geisel supported the internment of Japanese Americans during World War II. His treatment of the Japanese and of Japanese Americans (between whom he often failed to differentiate) has struck many readers as a moral blind spot.[68] On the issue of the Japanese, he is quoted as saying: But right now, when the Japs are planting their hatchets in our skulls, it seems like a hell of a time for us to smile and warble: "Brothers!" It is a rather flabby battle cry. If we want to win, we've got to kill Japs, whether it depresses John Haynes Holmes or not. We can get palsy-walsy afterward with those that are left.[69] After the war, though, Geisel overcame his feelings of animosity, using his book Horton Hears a Who! (1954) as an allegory for the Hiroshima bombing and the American post-war occupation of Japan, as well as dedicating the book to a Japanese friend.[70] In 1948, after living and working in Hollywood for years, Geisel moved to La Jolla, California, a predominantly Republican town.[71] Geisel converted a copy of one of his famous children's books, Marvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now!, into a polemic shortly before the end of the 1972–1974 Watergate scandal, in which United States president Richard Nixon resigned, by replacing the name of the main character everywhere that it occurred.[72] "Richard M. Nixon, Will You Please Go Now!" was published in major newspapers through the column of his friend Art Buchwald.[72] The line "a person's a person, no matter how small!!" from Horton Hears a Who! has been used widely as a slogan by the pro-life movement in the U.S., despite the objections of Geisel's widow. The line was first used in such a way in 1986; he demanded a retraction and received one.[73] In his books Geisel made a point of not beginning to write his stories with a moral in mind, stating that "kids can see a moral coming a mile off." He was not against writing about issues, however; he said that "there's an inherent moral in any story",[74] and he remarked that he was "subversive as hell."[75] Many of Geisel's books express his views on a remarkable variety of social and political issues: The Lorax (1971), about environmentalism and anti-consumerism; "The Sneetches" (1961), about racial equality; The Butter Battle Book (1984), about the arms race; Yertle the Turtle (1958), about Adolf Hitler and anti-authoritarianism; How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1957), criticizing the materialism and consumerism of the Christmas season; and Horton Hears a Who! (1954), about anti-isolationism and internationalism.[48][70]

Poetic meters Geisel wrote most of his books in anapestic tetrameter, a poetic meter employed by many poets of the English literary canon. This is often suggested as one of the reasons that Geisel's writing was so well received.[76][77] Anapestic tetrameter consists of four rhythmic units called anapests, each composed of two weak syllables followed by one strong syllable (the beat); often, the first weak syllable is omitted, or an additional weak syllable is added at the end. An example of this meter can be found in Geisel's "Yertle the Turtle", from Yertle the Turtle and Other Stories: And today the Great Yertle, that Marvelous he Is King of the Mud. That is all he can see.[78] Some books by Geisel that are written mainly in anapestic tetrameter also contain many lines written in amphibrachic tetrameter, such as these from If I Ran the Circus: All ready to put up the tents for my circus. I think I will call it the Circus McGurkus. And NOW comes an act of Enormous Enormance! No former performer's performed this performance! Geisel also wrote verse in trochaic tetrameter, an arrangement of a strong syllable followed by a weak syllable, with four units per line (for example, the title of One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish). Traditionally, English trochaic meter permits the final weak position in the line to be omitted, which allows both masculine and feminine rhymes. Geisel generally maintained trochaic meter for only brief passages, and for longer stretches typically mixed it with iambic tetrameter, which consists of a weak syllable followed by a strong, and is generally considered easier to write. Thus, for example, the magicians in Bartholomew and the Oobleck make their first appearance chanting in trochees (thus resembling the witches of Shakespeare's Macbeth): Shuffle, duffle, muzzle, muff They then switch to iambs for the oobleck spell: Go make the Oobleck tumble down On every street, in every town![79]

Artwork This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (September 2017) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Geisel at work on a drawing of the Grinch for How the Grinch Stole Christmas! in 1957 Geisel's early artwork often employed the shaded texture of pencil drawings or watercolors, but in his children's books of the postwar period, he generally made use of a starker medium—pen and ink—normally using just black, white, and one or two colors. His later books, such as The Lorax, used more colors. Geisel's style was unique – his figures are often "rounded" and somewhat droopy. This is true, for instance, of the faces of the Grinch and the Cat in the Hat. Almost all his buildings and machinery were devoid of straight lines when they were drawn, even when he was representing real objects. For example, If I Ran the Circus shows a droopy hoisting crane and a droopy steam calliope. Geisel evidently enjoyed drawing architecturally elaborate objects. His endlessly varied but never rectilinear palaces, ramps, platforms, and free-standing stairways are among his most evocative creations. Geisel also drew complex imaginary machines, such as the Audio-Telly-O-Tally-O-Count, from Dr. Seuss's Sleep Book, or the "most peculiar machine" of Sylvester McMonkey McBean in The Sneetches. Geisel also liked drawing outlandish arrangements of feathers or fur: for example, the 500th hat of Bartholomew Cubbins, the tail of Gertrude McFuzz, and the pet for girls who like to brush and comb, in One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish. Geisel's illustrations often convey motion vividly. He was fond of a sort of "voilà" gesture in which the hand flips outward and the fingers spread slightly backward with the thumb up. This motion is done by Ish in One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish when he creates fish (who perform the gesture with their fins), in the introduction of the various acts of If I Ran the Circus, and in the introduction of the "Little Cats" in The Cat in the Hat Comes Back. He was also fond of drawing hands with interlocked fingers, making it look as though his characters were twiddling their thumbs. Geisel also follows the cartoon tradition of showing motion with lines, like in the sweeping lines that accompany Sneelock's final dive in If I Ran the Circus. Cartoon lines are also used to illustrate the action of the senses—sight, smell, and hearing—in The Big Brag, and lines even illustrate "thought", as in the moment when the Grinch conceives his awful plan to ruin Christmas. Recurring images Geisel's early work in advertising and editorial cartooning helped him to produce "sketches" of things that received more perfect realization later in his children's books. Often, the expressive use to which Geisel put an image later on was quite different from the original.[80] Here are some examples: An editorial cartoon from July 16, 1941[81] depicts a whale resting on the top of a mountain as a parody of American isolationists, especially Charles Lindbergh. This was later rendered (with no apparent political content) as the Wumbus of On Beyond Zebra (1955). Seussian whales (cheerful and balloon-shaped, with long eyelashes) also occur in McElligot's Pool, If I Ran the Circus, and other books. Another editorial cartoon from 1941[82] shows a long cow with many legs and udders representing the conquered nations of Europe being milked by Adolf Hitler. This later became the Umbus of On Beyond Zebra. The tower of turtles in a 1942 editorial cartoon[83] prefigures a similar tower in Yertle the Turtle. This theme also appeared in a Judge cartoon as one letter of a hieroglyphic message, and in Geisel's short-lived comic strip Hejji. Geisel once stated that Yertle the Turtle was Adolf Hitler.[84] Little cats A, B, and C (as well as the rest of the alphabet) who spring from each other's hats appeared in a Ford Motor Company ⋅ ad. The connected beards in Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are? appear frequently in Geisel's work, most notably in Hejji, which featured two goats joined at the beard, The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T., which featured two roller-skating guards joined at the beard, and a political cartoon in which Nazism and the America First movement are portrayed as "the men with the Siamese Beard". Geisel's earliest elephants were for advertising and had somewhat wrinkly ears, much as real elephants do.[85] With And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street! (1937) and Horton Hatches the Egg (1940), the ears became more stylized, somewhat like angel wings and thus appropriate to the saintly Horton. During World War II, the elephant image appeared as an emblem for India in four editorial cartoons.[86] Horton and similar elephants appear frequently in the postwar children's books. While drawing advertisements for Flit, Geisel became adept at drawing insects with huge stingers,[87] shaped like a gentle S-curve and with a sharp end that included a rearward-pointing barb on its lower side. Their facial expressions depict gleeful malevolence. These insects were later rendered in an editorial cartoon as a swarm of Allied aircraft[88] (1942), and again as the Sneedle of On Beyond Zebra, and yet again as the Skritz in I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew. There are many examples of creatures who arrange themselves in repeating patterns, such as the "Two and fro walkers, who march in five layers", and the Through-Horns Jumping Deer in If I Ran the Circus, and the arrangement of birds which the protagonist of Oh, the Places You'll Go! walks through, as the narrator admonishes him to "... always be dexterous and deft, and never mix up your right foot with your left."

Publications Further information: Dr. Seuss bibliography Geisel wrote more than 60 books over the course of his long career. Most were published under his well-known pseudonym Dr. Seuss, though he also authored more than a dozen books as Theo LeSieg and one as Rosetta Stone. His books have topped many bestseller lists, sold over 600 million copies, and been translated into more than 20 languages.[3] In 2000, Publishers Weekly compiled a list of the best-selling children's books of all time; of the top 100 hardcover books, 16 were written by Geisel, including Green Eggs and Ham, at number 4, The Cat in the Hat, at number 9, and One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish, at number 13.[89] In the years after his death in 1991, two additional books were published based on his sketches and notes: Hooray for Diffendoofer Day! and Daisy-Head Mayzie. My Many Colored Days was originally written in 1973 but was posthumously published in 1996. In September 2011, seven stories originally published in magazines during the 1950s were released in a collection titled The Bippolo Seed and Other Lost Stories.[90] Geisel also wrote a pair of books for adults: The Seven Lady Godivas (1939; reprinted 1987), a retelling of the Lady Godiva legend that included nude depictions; and You're Only Old Once! (written in 1986 when Geisel was 82), which chronicles an old man's journey through a clinic. His last book was Oh, the Places You'll Go!, which published the year before his death and became a popular gift for graduating students.[91]

Films based on his books Year Film Format Director Writer Distributor Length Budget Rotten Tomatoes rating 1942 Horton Hatches the Egg traditionally animated Bob Clampett Michael Maltese Warner Bros. Pictures 10 min. – – 1966 How the Grinch Stole Christmas! Chuck Jones Dr. Seuss, Irv Spector, and Bob Ogle MGM 26 min. $315,000 100% "fresh" 1970 Horton Hears a Who! Dr. Seuss – – 1971 The Cat in the Hat Hawley Pratt CBS 25 min. 1972 The Lorax 1989 The Butter Battle Book Ralph Bakshi Turner 24 min. 2000 How the Grinch Stole Christmas live-action Ron Howard Jeffrey Price and Peter S. Seaman Universal Pictures 104 min. $123 million 53% "rotten" 2003 The Cat in the Hat Bo Welch Alec Berg, David Mandel, and Jeff Schaffer Universal Pictures and DreamWorks Pictures 82 min. $109 million 10% "rotten" 2008 Horton Hears a Who! computer-animated Jimmy Hayward and Steve Martino Ken Daurio and Cinco Paul 20th Century Fox 86 min. $85 million 79% "fresh" 2012 The Lorax Chris Renaud and Kyle Balda Universal Pictures $70 million 53% "rotten" 2018 The Grinch Peter Candeland and Yarrow Cheney Michael LeSieur – – – TBA The Cat in the Hat – – Warner Bros. Pictures – – –

Adaptations Seuss Landing at Islands of Adventure in Orlando, Florida For most of his career, Geisel was reluctant to have his characters marketed in contexts outside of his own books. However, he did permit the creation of several animated cartoons, an art form in which he had gained experience during World War II, and he gradually relaxed his policy as he aged. The first adaptation of one of Geisel's works was a cartoon version of Horton Hatches the Egg, animated at Warner Bros. in 1942 and directed by Bob Clampett. It was presented as part of the Merrie Melodies series and included a number of gags not present in the original narrative, including a fish committing suicide and a Katharine Hepburn imitation by Mayzie. As part of the Puppetoon theatrical cartoon series for Paramount Pictures, two of Geisel's works were adapted into stop-motion films by George Pal. The first, "The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins", was released in 1943[92] and nominated for an Academy Award for "Short Subject (Cartoon)" the following year.[93] The second, "And to Think I Saw It On Mulberry Street", with a title slightly altered from the book's, was released in 1944.[94] In 1959, Geisel authorized Revell, the well-known plastic model-making company, to make a series of "animals" that snapped together rather than being glued together, and could be assembled, disassembled, and re-assembled "in thousands" of ways. The series was called the "Dr. Seuss Zoo" and included Gowdy the Dowdy Grackle, Norval the Bashful Blinket, Tingo the Noodle Topped Stroodle, and Roscoe the Many Footed Lion. The basic body parts were the same and all were interchangeable, and so it was possible for children to combine parts from various characters in essentially unlimited ways in creating their own animal characters (Revell encouraged this by selling Gowdy, Norval, and Tingo together in a "Gift Set" as well as individually). Revell also made a conventional glue-together "beginner's kit" of The Cat in the Hat. In 1966, Geisel authorized eminent cartoon artist Chuck Jones — his friend and former colleague from the war — to make a cartoon version of How the Grinch Stole Christmas! Geisel was credited as a co-producer under his real name Ted Geisel, along with Jones. The cartoon was narrated by Boris Karloff, who also provided the voice of the Grinch. It was very faithful to the original book, and is considered a classic to this day by many. It is often broadcast as an annual Christmas television special. Jones directed an adaptation of Horton Hears a Who! in 1970 and produced an adaptation of The Cat in the Hat in 1971. From 1972 to 1983, Geisel wrote six animated specials that were produced by DePatie-Freleng: The Lorax (1972); Dr. Seuss on the Loose (1973); The Hoober-Bloob Highway (1975); Halloween Is Grinch Night (1977); Pontoffel Pock, Where Are You? (1980); and The Grinch Grinches the Cat in the Hat (1982). Several of the specials won multiple Emmy Awards. A Soviet paint-on-glass-animated short film was made in 1986 called Welcome, an adaptation of Thidwick the Big-Hearted Moose. The last adaptation of Geisel's work before he died was The Butter Battle Book, a television special based on the book of the same name, directed by adult animation legend Ralph Bakshi. A television film titled In Search of Dr. Seuss was released in 1994, which adapted many of Seuss's stories. It uses both live-action versions and animated versions of the characters and stories featured; however, the animated portions were merely edited versions of previous animated television specials and, in some cases, re-dubbed as well. After Geisel died of cancer at the age of 87 in 1991, his widow Audrey Geisel was placed in charge of all licensing matters. She approved a live-action feature-film version of How the Grinch Stole Christmas starring Jim Carrey, as well as a Seuss-themed Broadway musical called Seussical, and both premiered in 2000. The Grinch has had limited engagement runs on Broadway during the Christmas season, after premiering in 1998 (under the title How the Grinch Stole Christmas) at the Old Globe Theatre in San Diego, where it has become a Christmas tradition. In 2003, another live-action film was released, this time an adaptation of The Cat in the Hat that featured Mike Myers as the title character. Audrey Geisel has spoken critically of the film, especially the casting of Myers as the Cat in the Hat, and stated that she would not allow any further live-action adaptations of Geisel's books.[95] However, a first animated CGI feature film adaptation of Horton Hears a Who! was approved, and was eventually released on March 14, 2008, to critical acclaim. A second CGI-animated feature film adaptation of The Lorax was released by Universal on March 2, 2012 (on what would have been Seuss's 108th birthday), and third CGI-animated feature film adaptation of The Grinch was released by Universal on November 9, 2018. Four television series have been adapted from Geisel's work. The first, Gerald McBoing-Boing, was an animated television adaptation of Geisel's 1951 cartoon of the same name and lasted three months between 1956 and 1957. The second, The Wubbulous World of Dr. Seuss, was a mix of live-action and puppetry by Jim Henson Television, the producers of The Muppets. It aired for one season on Nickelodeon in the United States, from 1996 to 1997. The third, Gerald McBoing-Boing, is a remake of the 1956 series.[96] Produced in Canada by Cookie Jar Entertainment (now DHX Media) and North America by Classic Media (now DreamWorks Classics), it ran from 2005 to 2007. The fourth, The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That!, produced by Portfolio Entertainment Inc., began on August 7, 2010, in Canada and September 6, 2010, in the United States and is currently still showing.[when?] Geisel's books and characters are also featured in Seuss Landing, one of many islands at the Islands of Adventure theme park in Orlando, Florida. In an attempt to match Geisel's visual style, there are reportedly "no straight lines" in Seuss Landing.[97] The Hollywood Reporter has reported that Warner Animation Group and Dr. Seuss Enterprises have struck a deal to make new animated movies based on the stories of Dr. Seuss. Their first project will be a fully animated version of The Cat in the Hat.[98]

See also Biography portal Children's literature portal Visual arts portal "The Sidewinder Sleeps Tonite" – a 1992 R.E.M. song referencing a reading from Seuss.

References ^ a b c "Seuss". Random House Webster's Unabridged Dictionary. ^ "About the Author, Dr. Seuss, Seussville". Timeline. Retrieved February 15, 2012.  ^ a b Bernstein, Peter W. (1992). "Unforgettable Dr. Seuss". Unforgettable. Reader's Digest Australia: 192. ISSN 0034-0375.  ^ "Theodor Seuss Geisel" (2015). Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved July 22, 2015. ^ a b c Mandeville Special Collections Library. "The Dr. Seuss Collection". UC San Diego. Archived from the original on April 20, 2012. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Seuss, Geisel (2005). "Dr. Seuss Biography". In Taylor, Constance. Theodor Seuss Geisel The Early Works of Dr. Seuss. 1. Miamisburg, OH: Checker Book Publishing Group. p. 6. ISBN 1-933160-01-2  ^ Reitwiesner, William Addams. "Ancestry of Theodor Geisel". Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ Municipal register of the city of Springfield – Springfield (Mass.) – Google Books. 1912. Retrieved 2013-12-29.  ^ "Who Knew Dr. Seuss Could Brew?". Narragansett Beer. Retrieved February 12, 2012.  ^ Deal, Joshua. "Filmcans and Vinyl: The life of Dr. Seuss". Retrieved September 19, 2012.  ^ Fensch, Thomas (2001). The Man Who Was Dr. Seuss. Woodlands: New Century Books. pp. 30–31, 37. ISBN 0-930751-11-6.  ^ Minear (1999), p. 9. ^ Nell, Phillip (March–April 2009). "Impertient Questions". Humanities. National Endowment for the Humanities. Retrieved June 20, 2009.  ^ Morgan, Judith; Morgan, Neil (August 1996). Dr. Seuss & Mr. Geisel: a biography. ISBN 978-0-306-80736-7. Retrieved September 5, 2010.  ^ Fensch, Thomas (2001). The Man Who Was Dr. Seuss. Woodlands: New Century Books. p. 38. ISBN 0-930751-11-6.  ^ a b Pace, Eric (September 26, 1991). "Dr. Seuss, Modern Mother Goose, Dies at 87". The New York Times. New York City: NYTC. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved November 10, 2011.  ^ Morgan (1995), p. 57 ^ Pease (2010), pp. 41–42 ^ Cohen (2004), pp. 72–73 ^ Morgan (1995), pp. 59–62 ^ Cohen (2004), p. 86 ^ Cohen (2004), p. 83 ^ Morgan (1995), p. 65 ^ Pease (2010), pp. 48–49 ^ Lambiek Comiclopedia. "Dr. Seuss".  ^ Pease (2010), p. 49 ^ Morgan (1995), p. 79 ^ Baker, Andrew (March 3, 2010). "Ten Things You May Not Have Known About Dr. Seuss". The Peel. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ Nel (2004), pp. 119–21 ^ Lurie, Alison. "The Cabinet of Dr. Seuss". Popular Culture: An Introductory Text. Retrieved 30 October 2013.  ^ Morgan (1995), pp. 79–85 ^ "Seuss I am, an Oilman," website of American Oil & Gas Historical Society ^ EC Lantham, Dartmouth Alumni Magazine, April 1976, p. 20. ^ Cohen (2004), p. 122 ^ Richard H. Minear, Dr. Seuss Goes to War: The World War II Editorial Cartoons of Theodor Seuss Geisel p. 16. ISBN 1-56584-704-0 ^ Minear, Richard H. (1999). Dr. Seuss Goes to War: The World War II Editorial Cartoons of Theodor Seuss Geisell. New York City: The New Press. p. 9. ISBN 1-56584-565-X.  ^ Dr. Seuss (w, a). "Waiting for the Signal from Home" PM (February 13, 1942) ^ Mandeville Special Collections Library. "Congress". Dr. Seuss Went to War: A Catalog of Political Cartoons by Dr. Seuss. UC San Diego. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Mandeville Special Collections Library. "Republican Party". Dr. Seuss Went to War: A Catalog of Political Cartoons by Dr. Seuss. UC San Diego. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Minear (1999), p. 191. ^ a b Mandeville Special Collections Library. "February 19". Dr. Seuss Went to War: A Catalog of Political Cartoons by Dr. Seuss. UC San Diego. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ a b Mandeville Special Collections Library. "March 11". Dr. Seuss Went to War: A Catalog of Political Cartoons by Dr. Seuss. UC San Diego. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Minear (1999), pp. 190–91. ^ Morgan (1995), p. 116 ^ Morgan (1995), pp. 119–20 ^ Ellin, Abby (2 October 2005). "The Return of Gerlad McBoing Boing?". The New York Times.  |access-date= requires |url= (help) ^ Kahn, Jr., E.J. (December 17, 1960). "Profiles: Children's Friend". The New Yorker. Condé Nast Publications. Retrieved September 20, 2008.  ^ a b c Menand, Louis (December 23, 2002). "Cat People: What Dr. Seuss Really Taught Us". The New Yorker. Condé Nast Publications. Retrieved September 16, 2008.  ^ Roback, Diane (March 22, 2010). "The Reign Continues". Publishes Weekly. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ "To Tell the Truth Primetime Episode Guide 1956-67". "To Tell the Truth" on the Web. Retrieved 16 June 2016.  ^ a b c Wadler, Joyce (November 29, 2000). "Public Lives: Mrs. Seuss Hears a Who, and Tells About It". The New York Times. Retrieved May 28, 2008.  ^ Laura Ingalls Wilder Award, Past winners. Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) – American Library Association (ALA). About the Laura Ingalls Wilder Award. ALSC – ALA. Retrieved June 17, 2013. ^ "Special Awards and Citations". The Pulitzer Prizes. Retrieved December 2, 2013. ^ Pace, Eric (September 26, 1991). "Dr. Seuss, Modern Mother Goose, Dies at 87". The New York Times. Retrieved March 2, 2012.  ^ Gorman, Tom; Miles Corwin (September 26, 1991). "Theodor Geisel Dies at 87; Wrote 47 Dr. Seuss Books, Author: His last new work, 'Oh, the Places You'll Go!' has proved popular with executives as well as children". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved March 2, 2012.  ^ "About the Geisel Library Building". UC San Diego. Archived from the original on January 2, 2014. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Mandeville Special Collections Library. "Register of Hans Suess Papers 1875 – 1989". UC San Diego. Archived from the original on July 2, 2015. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ "Google Holiday Logos". Google. 2009. Retrieved May 12, 2010.  ^ "Welcome to the (Theodor Seuss) Geisel Award home page!". ALSC. ALA.   "Theodor Seuss Geisel Award". ALSC. ALA. Retrieved June 17, 2013. ^ "Dartmouth Names Medical School in Honor of Audrey and Theodor Geisel". Geisel School of Medicine. April 4, 2012. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ Corwin, Miles; Gorman, Tom (September 26, 1991). "Dr. Seuss – Hollywood Star Walk". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ "And to Think That It Happened at Dartmouth". Retrieved 2016-05-12.  ^ Kaplan, Melissa (December 18, 2009). "Theodor Seuss Geisel: Author Study". Retrieved December 2, 2011.  (Source in PDF.) ^ "About the Author, Dr. Seuss, Seussville". Biography. Retrieved February 15, 2012.  ^ "15 Things You Probably Didn't Know About Dr. Seuss". Retrieved 2013-12-16.  ^ Morgan (1995), p. 219 ^ Morgan (1995), p. 218 ^ The Political Dr. Seuss Springfield Library and Museums Association ^ Minear (1999), p. 184. ^ a b Wood, Hayley and Ron Lamothe (interview) (August 2004). "Interview with filmmaker Ron Lamothe about The Political Dr. Seuss". MassHumanities eNews. Massachusetts Foundation for the Humanities. Archived from the original on September 16, 2007. Retrieved September 16, 2008.  ^ Lamothe, Ron (October 27, 2004). "PBS Independent Lens: The Political Dr. Seuss". The Washington Post. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ a b Buchwald, Art (July 30, 1974). "Richard M. Nixon Will You Please Go Now!". The Washington Post. Katharine Weymouth. p. B01. Retrieved September 17, 2008.  ^ "Dr Seuss: Rhymes and Reasons (2003 documentary) Part 9 of 9". YouTube. September 24, 2008. Retrieved April 9, 2012. Masters, Kim (March 14, 2008). "In 'Horton' Movie, Abortion Foes Hear an Ally". NPR. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ Bunzel, Peter (April 6, 1959). "The Wacky World of Dr. Seuss Delights the Child—and Adult—Readers of His Books". Life. Chicago: Time Inc. ISSN 0024-3019. OCLC 1643958. Most of Geisel's books point a moral, though he insists that he never starts with one. 'Kids,' he says, 'can see a moral coming a mile off and they gag at it. But there's an inherent moral in any story.'   ^ Cott, Jonathan (1984). "The Good Dr. Seuss". Pipers at the Gates of Dawn: The Wisdom of Children's Literature (Reprint ed.). New York City: Random House. ISBN 978-0-394-50464-3. OCLC 8728388.  ^ Mensch, Betty; Freeman, Alan (1987). "Getting to Solla Sollew: The Existentialist Politics of Dr. Seuss". Tikkun: 30. In opposition to the conventional—indeed, hegemonic—iambic voice, his metric triplets offer the power of a more primal chant that quickly draws the reader in with relentless repetition.  ^ Fensch, Thomas, ed. (1997). Of Sneetches and Whos and the Good Dr. Seuss. Jefferson, North Carolina: McFarland & Company. ISBN 0-7864-0388-8. OCLC 37418407.  ^ Dr. Seuss (1958). Yertle the Turtle and Other Stories. Random House. OCLC 18181636.  ^ Dr. Seuss (1949). Bartholomew and the Oobleck. Random House. OCLC 391115.  ^ "Mandeville Special Collections Library, UC San Diego". UC San Diego. Retrieved April 10, 2012.  ^ Dr. Seuss (w, a). "The Isolationist" PM (July 16, 1941) ^ Dr. Seuss (w, a). "The head eats.. the rest gets milked" PM (May 19, 1941) ^ Dr. Seuss (w, a). "You can't build a substantial V out of turtles!" PM (March 21, 1942) ^ Roberts, Chuck (October 17, 1999). "Serious Seuss: Children's author as political cartoonist". CNN. Retrieved April 9, 2012.  ^ Geisel, Theodor. "You can't kill an elephant with a pop gun!". L.P.C.Co. [permanent dead link] ^ Geisel, Theodor. "India List".  ^ Geisel, Theordor. "Flit kills!". [permanent dead link] ^ Theodor Geisel (w, a). "Try and pull the wings off these butterflies, Benito!" PM (November 11, 1942) ^ Turvey, Debbie Hochman (December 17, 2001). "All-Time Bestselling Children's Books". Publishers Weekly. Archived from the original on March 24, 2011. Retrieved March 23, 2011.  ^ "Random Uncovers 'New' Seuss Stories". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved June 27, 2013.  ^ Blais, Jacqueline; Memmott, Carol; Minzesheimer, Bob (May 16, 2007). "Book buzz: Dave Barry really rocks". USA Today. Retrieved January 17, 2012.  ^ "The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins". IMDB. Retrieved 3 March 2017.  ^ "The 16th Academy Awards (1944)". Archived from the original on July 15, 2015. Retrieved 3 March 2017.  ^ "The Big Cartoon Database". Retrieved 3 March 2017.  ^ Associated Press (February 26, 2004). Seussentenial: 100 years of Dr. Seuss. MSNBC. Retrieved on April 6, 2008. ^ Ellin, Abby (October 2, 2005). "The Return of ... Gerald McBoing Boing?". The New York Times. Retrieved April 7, 2008.  ^ Universal The Cat in the Hat ride. Retrieved on April 6, 2008. ^ Kit, Borys; Fernandez, Jay A. (January 24, 2018). "New 'Cat in the Hat' Movie in the Works From Warner Bros". The Hollywood Reporter. Prometheus Global Media, LLC. 

Further reading Cohen, Charles (2004). The Seuss, the Whole Seuss and Nothing But the Seuss: A Visual Biography of Theodor Seuss Geisel. Random House Books for Young Readers. ISBN 0-375-82248-8. OCLC 53075980.  Fensch, Thomas (ed.) (1997). Of Sneetches and Whos and the Good Dr. Seuss: Essays on the Writings and Life of Theodor Geisel. McFarland & Company. ISBN 0-7864-0388-8. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link) Geisel, Audrey (1995). The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss. Random House. ISBN 0-679-43448-8.  Geisel, Theodor (1987). Dr. Seuss from Then to Now: A Catalogue of the Retrospective Exhibition. Random House. ISBN 0-394-89268-2.  Geisel, Theodor (2001). Minnear, Richard, ed. Dr. Seuss Goes to War: The World War II Editorial Cartoons of Theodor Seuss Geisel. New Press. ISBN 1-56584-704-0.  Geisel, Theodor (2004). The Beginnings of Dr. Seuss: An Informal Reminiscence. Dartmouth College.  Geisel, Theodor (2005). Theodor Seuss Geisel: The Early Works, Volume 1. Checker Book Publishing. ISBN 1-933160-01-2.  Geisel, Theodor (1987). Minnear, Richard, ed. The Tough Coughs as He Ploughs the Dough: Early Writings and Cartoons by Dr. Seuss. New York: Morrow/Remco Worldservice Books. ISBN 0-688-06548-1.  Lamothe, Ron (2004). The Political Dr. Seuss (DVD). Terra Incognita Films.  Documentary aired on the Public Television System. Lathem, Edward Connery (2000). Who's Who and What's What in the Books of Dr. Seuss. Dartmouth College.  MacDonald, Ruth K. (1988). Dr. Seuss. Twayne Publishers. ISBN 0-8057-7524-2.  Morgan, Judith; Morgan, Neil (1995). Dr. Seuss & Mr. Geisel. Random House. ISBN 0-679-41686-2.  Nel, Philip (2007). The Annotated Cat: Under the Hats of Seuss and His Cats. Random House. ISBN 978-0-375-83369-4.  Nel, Philip (2004). Dr. Seuss: American Icon. Continuum Publishing. ISBN 0-8264-1434-6.  Pease, Donald E. (2010). Theodor Seuss Geisel. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-532302-3.  Weidt, Maryann; Maguire, Kerry (1994). Oh, the Places He Went. Carolrhoda Books. ISBN 0-87614-627-2. 

External links Find more aboutDr. Seussat Wikipedia's sister projects Media from Wikimedia Commons News from Wikinews Quotations from Wikiquote Texts from Wikisource Textbooks from Wikibooks Learning resources from Wikiversity Seussville site Random House Dr. Seuss at the Internet Broadway Database Dr. Seuss at Internet Off-Broadway Database Dr. Seuss biography on Lambiek Comiclopedia Dr. Seuss Went to War: A Catalog of Political Cartoons by Dr. Seuss The Advertising Artwork of Dr. Seuss The Register of Dr. Seuss Collection UC San Diego Hotchkiss, Eugene III (Spring 2004). "Dr. Seuss Keeps Me Guessing: A Commencement story by President Emeritus Eugene Hotchkiss III". Archived from the original on August 14, 2004. Retrieved November 10, 2011.  Dr. Seuss / Theodor Geisel artwork can be viewed at American Art Archives web site Dr. Seuss on IMDb The Dr. Seuss That Switched His Voice – poem by Joe Dolce, first published in Quadrant magazine. Register of the Dr. Seuss Collection, UC San Diego Dr. Seuss at Library of Congress Authorities, with 190 catalog records Theodor Seuss Geisel (real name), Theo. LeSieg (pseud.), and Rosetta Stone (joint pseud.) at LC Authorities with 30, 9, and 1 records v t e Dr. Seuss Characters The Cat in the Hat The Grinch Horton the Elephant Bartholomew Cubbins Bibliography And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street The 500 Hats of Bartholomew Cubbins The King's Stilts The Seven Lady Godivas Horton Hatches the Egg McElligot's Pool Thidwick the Big-Hearted Moose Bartholomew and the Oobleck If I Ran the Zoo Scrambled Eggs Super! Horton Hears a Who! On Beyond Zebra! If I Ran the Circus How the Grinch Stole Christmas! The Cat in the Hat The Cat in the Hat Comes Back Yertle the Turtle and Other Stories Happy Birthday to You! Green Eggs and Ham One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish The Sneetches and Other Stories Dr. Seuss's Sleep Book Dr. Seuss's ABC Fox in Socks Hop on Pop I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew Come over to My House 1 The Foot Book I Can Lick 30 Tigers Today! and Other Stories My Book about ME Mr. Brown Can Moo! Can You?: Dr. Seuss's Book of Wonderful Noises! The Lorax Marvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now! Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are? The Shape of Me and Other Stuff Wacky Wednesday 1 Great Day for Up! Oh, the Thinks You Can Think! The Cat's Quizzer I Can Read with My Eyes Shut! Oh Say Can You Say? Hunches in Bunches The Butter Battle Book You're Only Old Once! I Am Not Going to Get Up Today! Oh, the Places You'll Go! There's a Wocket in My Pocket I Wish That I Had Duck Feet 1 Daisy-Head Mayzie 2 My Many Colored Days 2 Hooray for Diffendoofer Day! 2 The Bippolo Seed and Other Lost Stories 2 Horton and the Kwuggerbug and More Lost Stories 2 What Pet Should I Get? 2 Adaptations Television The Gerald McBoing-Boing Show (1956–57) Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1966) Horton Hears a Who! (1970) The Cat in the Hat (1971) The Lorax (1972) Dr. Seuss on the Loose (1973) The Hoober-Bloob Highway (1975) Halloween Is Grinch Night (1977) Pontoffel Pock, Where Are You? (1980) The Grinch Grinches the Cat in the Hat (1982) The Butter Battle Book (1989) In Search of Dr. Seuss (1994) Daisy-Head Mayzie (1995) The Wubbulous World of Dr. Seuss (1996–98) (episodes) Gerald McBoing-Boing (2005–07) The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! (2010–present) (episodes) Green Eggs and Ham (2018) Film Horton Hatches the Egg (short; 1942) Gerald McBoing-Boing (short; 1950) How the Grinch Stole Christmas (2000) The Cat in the Hat (2003) Horton Hears a Who! (2008) The Lorax (2012) The Grinch (2018) The Cat in the Hat (TBA) Other media Welcome (Russian short film) Seussical (musical) Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas! The Musical The Grinch (video game) Dr. Seuss: How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (video game) "You're a Mean One, Mr. Grinch" (song) The Lorax (play) Other works Private Snafu The Pocket Book of Boners Your Job in Germany Our Job in Japan Design for Death The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T. Hejji Society of Red Tape Cutters Flit Related A Fish out of Water Amazing World of Dr. Seuss Museum Beginner Books Dr. Seuss Goes to War The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss Dr. Seuss National Memorial Geisel Award Geisel Library Geisel School of Medicine Helen Palmer PM Political messages of Dr. Seuss Read Across America Seuss Landing 1 as "Theo. LeSieg".   2 Posthumous. v t e Dr. Seuss' The Cat in the Hat (1957) Live-action film The Cat in the Hat (2003) Television The Cat in the Hat (1971) Dr. Seuss on the Loose (1973) The Grinch Grinches the Cat in the Hat (1982) The Cat in the Hat Knows a Lot About That! (2010–present) episodes Books The Cat in the Hat The Cat in the Hat Comes Back The Cat's Quizzer I Can Read with My Eyes Shut! Daisy-Head Mayzie Stage Seussical Related Dr. Seuss Memorial I Can Lick 30 Tigers Today! and Other Stories In Search of Dr. Seuss (1994) v t e Dr. Seuss's How the Grinch Stole Christmas! Characters Grinch Book How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1957) Music "You're a Mean One, Mr. Grinch" (1966) Adaptations Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas! (1966, TV special) Halloween Is Grinch Night (1977, TV special) The Grinch Grinches the Cat in the Hat (1982, TV special) Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas! The Musical (1994) Dr. Seuss' How the Grinch Stole Christmas (2000 live action film) Dr. Seuss' The Grinch (2018 animated film) Related Dr. Seuss Memorial v t e Pulitzer Prize Special Citations and Awards (Letters) Love Songs by Sara Teasdale (1918) Corn Huskers by Carl Sandburg (1919) Old Road to Paradise by Margaret Widdemer (1919) Kenneth Roberts (1957) Garrett Mattingly for The Armada (1960) American Heritage Picture History of the Civil War (1961) James Thomas Flexner for George Washington, Vols. I-IV (1973) Alex Haley for Roots (1977) E. B. White (1978) Theodor Seuss Geisel (1984) Art Spiegelman for Maus (1992) Edmund Morgan (2006) Ray Bradbury (2007) Complete list (Journalism) (Letters) (Arts) (Service) Authority control WorldCat Identities VIAF: 7408695 LCCN: n91084846 ISNI: 0000 0001 2119 3188 GND: 107380153 SELIBR: 184009 SUDOC: 030083303 BNF: cb12044517b (data) ULAN: 500116672 MusicBrainz: e7a94b95-e339-48eb-83c3-7ba856969bbe NLA: 35710419 NDL: 00440695 NKC: jx20120913001 BNE: XX846595 SNAC: w6vd6zsw Retrieved from "" Categories: Dr. Seuss1904 births1991 deaths20th-century American writers20th-century American poetsAmerican children's writersAmerican editorial cartoonistsAmerican illustratorsAmerican military personnel of World War IIAmerican people of German descentArtists from Springfield, MassachusettsChildren's poetsDartmouth College alumniDeaths from cancer in CaliforniaDeaths from oral cancerFirst Motion Picture Unit personnelLaura Ingalls Wilder Medal winnersMassachusetts DemocratsPeople from La Jolla, San DiegoPrimetime Emmy Award winnersPoets from CaliforniaPoets from MassachusettsPseudonymous writersPulitzer Prize winnersRCA Records artistsRecipients of the Legion of MeritUnited States Army Air Forces officersWarner Bros. 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This Article Is Semi-protected.Theo Geisel (physicist)Suess (disambiguation)Ted Geisel Holding The Cat In The Hat At Desk In 1957Springfield, MassachusettsLa Jolla, CaliforniaTheophrastusWriterEditorial CartoonAnimatorPublishingArtistPoetHelen Palmer (author)Help:IPA/EnglishAbout This SoundDr. Seuss BibliographyChildren's LiteraturePen NameHelp:IPA/EnglishDartmouth CollegeUniversity Of OxfordVanity Fair (magazine)Life (magazine)Advertising CampaignFLITStandard OilEditorial CartoonPM (newspaper)And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetWorld War IIUnited States ArmyDesign For DeathAcademy Award For Best Documentary FeatureIf I Ran The ZooHorton Hears A Who!If I Ran The CircusThe Cat In The HatHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!Green Eggs And HamFilm AdaptationSeussicalLewis Carroll Shelf AwardRead Across AmericaNational Education AssociationSpringfield, MassachusettsJohn A. DenisonProhibition In The United StatesMulberry Street (Springfield, Massachusetts)And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetVSpringfield Central High SchoolDartmouth CollegeSigma Phi EpsilonDartmouth Jack-O-LanternGinCraven LaycockPen NameLincoln College, OxfordHelen Palmer (author)Life (magazine)The Saturday Evening PostJudge (magazine)FLITEssoFred AllenJack BennyLife (magazine)Liberty (general Interest Magazine)Vanity Fair (magazine)Great Depression In The United StatesGeneral ElectricNBCStandard OilNarragansett Brewing CompanyHejjiFrank A. VanderlipAnd To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetVanguard PressThe 500 Hats Of Bartholomew CubbinsThe King's StiltsThe Seven Lady GodivasHorton Hatches The EggHarry BrunoBoat ShowWikipedia:Citation NeededBridge (nautical)AshtrayWaldorf Astoria New YorkMermaidEnlargePM (newspaper)Dr. Seuss Goes To WarAdolf HitlerBenito MussoliniCharles LindberghJapanese AmericansFifth ColumnJewsWikipedia:Citation NeededFranklin D. RooseveltRepublican Party (United States)New York Daily NewsChicago TribuneWashington Times-HeraldUnited States Department Of The TreasuryWar Production BoardCaptain (United States O-3)First Motion Picture UnitUnited States Army Air ForcesYour Job In GermanyOur Job In JapanPrivate SnafuLegion Of MeritDesign For DeathCulture Of JapanAcademy Award For Best Documentary FeatureGerald McBoing-BoingAcademy Award For Best Animated Short FilmLa Jolla, San Diego, CaliforniaIf I Ran The ZooHorton Hears A Who!If I Ran The CircusThe Cat In The HatHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!Green Eggs And HamCaldecott MedalNewbery MedalMcElligot's PoolMusical FilmFantasy FilmThe 5,000 Fingers Of Dr. T.RedbookLife (magazine)LiteracyThe Cat In The HatOne Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue FishBeginner BooksTo Tell The TruthSuicideLaura Ingalls Wilder MedalAssociation For Library Service To ChildrenPulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsOral CancerUniversity Of California, San DiegoGeisel LibraryUnited States Postal ServiceHans SuessDr. Seuss MemorialSpringfield, MassachusettsArnold SchwarzeneggerMaria ShriverCalifornia Hall Of FameThe California MuseumWeb Search EngineGoogleGoogle LogoGeisel AwardPre-kindergartenSecond GradeDartmouth Outing ClubMoosilauke Ravine LodgeGeisel School Of MedicineAcademy AwardsEmmy AwardPeabody AwardLaura Ingalls Wilder MedalPulitzer PrizeHollywood Walk Of FameHollywood BoulevardHelp:IPA/EnglishAnglicisationHelp:IPA/Standard GermanHelp:IPA/EnglishDartmouth Jack-O-LanternMother GooseI Wish That I Had Duck FeetMichael K. FrithPolitical Messages Of Dr. SeussDemocratic Party (United States)Franklin D. RooseveltNew DealHouse Un-American Activities CommitteePorter (carrier)EnlargeInternment Of Japanese AmericansMoral BlindnessJohn Haynes HolmesHorton Hears A Who!AllegoryOccupation Of JapanMarvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now!PolemicWatergate ScandalPresident Of The United StatesRichard NixonColumn (periodical)Art BuchwaldAnti-abortion MovementsThe LoraxAnti-consumerismThe Sneetches And Other StoriesRacial EqualityThe Butter Battle BookArms RaceYertle The Turtle And Other StoriesAdolf HitlerAnti-authoritarianismHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!MaterialismConsumerismHorton Hears A Who!IsolationismInternationalism (politics)Anapestic TetrameterMeter (poetry)AnapaestYertle The Turtle And Other StoriesAmphibrachTrochaic TetrameterOne Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue FishIambic TetrameterBartholomew And The OobleckTrocheeWilliam ShakespeareMacbethIamb (poetry)Wikipedia:VerifiabilityHelp:Introduction To Referencing With Wiki Markup/1Help:Maintenance Template RemovalEnlargeGrinchHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!WatercolorThe LoraxThe GrinchThe Cat In The HatIf I Ran The CircusSteam CalliopeDr. Seuss's Sleep BookThe SneetchesBartholomew CubbinsGertrude McFuzzThe Cat In The Hat Comes BackCartoonMotion LinesEditorial CartoonistParodyIsolationismCharles LindberghAdolf HitlerYertle The Turtle And Other StoriesHejjiNazismAmerica First CommitteeAnd To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetHorton Hatches The EggAngelFLITI Had Trouble In Getting To Solla SollewIf I Ran The CircusOh, The Places You'll Go!Dr. Seuss BibliographyBest Selling BooksGreen Eggs And HamThe Cat In The HatHooray For Diffendoofer Day!Daisy-Head MayzieMy Many Colored DaysThe Bippolo Seed And Other Lost StoriesThe Seven Lady GodivasLady GodivaYou're Only Old Once!Old AgeOh, The Places You'll Go!Rotten TomatoesHorton Hatches The Egg (film)Traditional AnimationBob ClampettMichael MalteseWarner Bros. PicturesDr. Seuss' How The Grinch Stole Christmas! (TV Special)Chuck JonesBob OgleMGM TelevisionHorton Hears A Who! (TV Special)The Cat In The Hat (TV Special)Hawley PrattCBSThe Lorax (TV Special)The Butter Battle BookRalph BakshiTNT (U.S. TV Network)Dr. Seuss' How The Grinch Stole Christmas (2000 Film)Live ActionRon HowardJeffrey Price And Peter S. SeamanJeffrey Price And Peter S. SeamanUniversal StudiosThe Cat In The Hat (film)Bo WelchAlec BergDavid MandelJeff SchafferDreamWorks PicturesHorton Hears A Who! (film)Computer AnimationJimmy HaywardSteve MartinoCinco Paul And Ken DaurioCinco Paul And Ken Daurio20th Century FoxThe Lorax (film)Chris Renaud (animator)Kyle BaldaThe Grinch (film)Yarrow CheneyThe Cat In The HatEnlargeUniversal's Islands Of AdventureUniversal's Islands Of AdventureOrlando, FloridaHorton Hatches The EggWarner Bros.Bob ClampettMerrie MelodiesKatharine HepburnParamount PicturesThe 500 Hats Of Bartholomew CubbinsAnd To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetAnd To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetRevellChuck JonesHow The Grinch Stole Christmas! (TV Special)Boris KarloffChristmas Television SpecialHorton Hears A Who! (TV Special)The Cat In The Hat (TV Special)DePatie-FrelengThe Lorax (TV Special)Dr. Seuss On The LooseThe Hoober-Bloob HighwayHalloween Is Grinch NightPontoffel Pock, Where Are You?The Grinch Grinches The Cat In The HatEmmy AwardSoviet UnionPaint-on-glass AnimationWelcome (1986 Film)The Butter Battle BookRalph BakshiIn Search Of Dr. SeussDr. Seuss' How The Grinch Stole Christmas (2000 Film)Jim CarreyBroadway TheaterSeussicalOld Globe TheatreThe Cat In The Hat (film)Mike Myers (actor)Computer-generated ImageryHorton Hears A Who! (film)The Lorax (film)Universal StudiosThe Grinch (film)Universal StudiosGerald McBoing-BoingThe Wubbulous World Of Dr. SeussJim Henson TelevisionThe MuppetsNickelodeonGerald McBoing-Boing (TV Series)Cookie Jar EntertainmentDHX MediaClassic MediaDreamWorks ClassicsThe Cat In The Hat Knows A Lot About That!Wikipedia:Manual Of Style/Dates And NumbersSeuss LandingIslands Of AdventureTheme ParkOrlando, FloridaThe Hollywood ReporterWarner Animation GroupThe Cat In The HatPortal:BiographyPortal:Children's LiteraturePortal:Visual ArtsThe Sidewinder Sleeps ToniteR.E.M.Random House Webster's Unabridged DictionaryInternational Standard Serial NumberInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-933160-01-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-930751-11-6International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-306-80736-7International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-930751-11-6The New York TimesNew York Times CompanyInternational Standard Serial NumberRichard MinearDr. Seuss Goes To WarInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56584-704-0Dr. Seuss Goes To WarNew York CityThe New PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56584-565-XThe New York TimesHelp:CS1 ErrorsEly Jacques Kahn, Jr.The New YorkerCondé NastLouis MenandThe New YorkerCondé NastThe New York TimesAssociation For Library Service To ChildrenAmerican Library AssociationArt BuchwaldThe Washington PostKatharine WeymouthLife (magazine)International Standard Serial NumberOCLCRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-394-50464-3OCLCTikkun (magazine)Jefferson, North CarolinaMcFarland & CompanyInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7864-0388-8OCLCRandom HouseOCLCRandom HouseOCLCWikipedia:Link RotWikipedia:Link RotPublishers WeeklyPublishers WeeklyUSA TodayAssociated PressMSNBCRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-375-82248-8OCLCMcFarland & CompanyInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-7864-0388-8Category:CS1 Maint: Extra Text: Authors ListThe Secret Art Of Dr. SeussRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-679-43448-8Random HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-394-89268-2The New PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-56584-704-0Dartmouth CollegeInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/1-933160-01-2International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-688-06548-1Ron LamotheDartmouth CollegeInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8057-7524-2Random HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-679-41686-2Philip NelRandom HouseInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-375-83369-4Philip NelInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-8264-1434-6Donald E. PeaseOxford University PressInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-19-532302-3International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-87614-627-2Wikipedia:Wikimedia Sister ProjectsInternet Broadway DatabaseInternet Off-Broadway DatabaseIMDbJoe DolceQuadrant (magazine)Library Of CongressTemplate:Dr. SeussTemplate Talk:Dr. SeussThe Cat In The HatGrinchHorton The ElephantBartholomew CubbinsDr. Seuss BibliographyAnd To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry StreetThe 500 Hats Of Bartholomew CubbinsThe King's StiltsThe Seven Lady GodivasHorton Hatches The EggMcElligot's PoolThidwick The Big-Hearted MooseBartholomew And The OobleckIf I Ran The ZooScrambled Eggs Super!Horton Hears A Who!On Beyond Zebra!If I Ran The CircusHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!The Cat In The HatThe Cat In The Hat Comes BackYertle The Turtle And Other StoriesHappy Birthday To You!Green Eggs And HamOne Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue FishThe Sneetches And Other StoriesDr. Seuss's Sleep BookDr. Seuss's ABCFox In SocksHop On PopI Had Trouble In Getting To Solla SollewCome Over To My HouseThe Foot BookI Can Lick 30 Tigers Today! And Other StoriesMy Book About MEMr. Brown Can Moo! Can You?The LoraxMarvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now!Did I Ever Tell You How Lucky You Are?The Shape Of Me And Other StuffWacky Wednesday (book)Great Day For Up!Oh, The Thinks You Can Think!The Cat's QuizzerI Can Read With My Eyes Shut!Oh Say Can You Say?Hunches In BunchesThe Butter Battle BookYou're Only Old Once!I Am Not Going To Get Up Today!Oh, The Places You'll Go!There's A Wocket In My PocketI Wish That I Had Duck FeetDaisy-Head MayzieMy Many Colored DaysHooray For Diffendoofer Day!The Bippolo Seed And Other Lost StoriesHorton And The Kwuggerbug And More Lost StoriesWhat Pet Should I Get?Gerald McBoing-BoingHow The Grinch Stole Christmas! (TV Special)Horton Hears A Who! (TV Special)The Cat In The Hat (TV Special)The Lorax (1972 Film)Dr. Seuss On The LooseThe Hoober-Bloob HighwayHalloween Is Grinch NightPontoffel Pock, Where Are You?The Grinch Grinches The Cat In The HatThe Butter Battle BookIn Search Of Dr. SeussDaisy-Head MayzieThe Wubbulous World Of Dr. SeussList Of The Wubbulous World Of Dr. Seuss EpisodesGerald McBoing-Boing (TV Series)The Cat In The Hat Knows A Lot About That!List Of The Cat In The Hat Knows A Lot About That! EpisodesGreen Eggs And Ham (TV Series)Horton Hatches The Egg (film)Gerald McBoing-BoingHow The Grinch Stole Christmas (2000 Film)The Cat In The Hat (film)Horton Hears A Who! (film)The Lorax (film)The Grinch (film)The Cat In The HatWelcome (1986 Film)SeussicalDr. Seuss' How The Grinch Stole Christmas! The MusicalThe Grinch (video Game)Dr. Seuss: How The Grinch Stole Christmas!You're A Mean One, Mr. GrinchThe Lorax (play)Private SnafuThe Pocket Book Of BonersYour Job In GermanyOur Job In JapanDesign For DeathThe 5,000 Fingers Of Dr. T.HejjiSociety Of Red Tape CuttersFLITA Fish Out Of Water (book)Amazing World Of Dr. Seuss MuseumBeginner BooksDr. Seuss Goes To WarThe Secret Art Of Dr. SeussDr. Seuss MemorialGeisel AwardGeisel LibraryGeisel School Of MedicineHelen Palmer (author)PM (newspaper)Political Messages Of Dr. SeussRead Across AmericaUniversal's Islands Of AdventureTemplate:The Cat In The HatTemplate Talk:The Cat In The HatThe Cat In The HatThe Cat In The Hat (film)The Cat In The Hat (TV Special)Dr. Seuss On The LooseThe Grinch Grinches The Cat In The HatThe Cat In The Hat Knows A Lot About That!List Of The Cat In The Hat Knows A Lot About That! EpisodesThe Cat In The HatThe Cat In The Hat Comes BackThe Cat's QuizzerI Can Read With My Eyes Shut!Daisy-Head MayzieSeussicalDr. Seuss MemorialI Can Lick 30 Tigers Today! And Other StoriesIn Search Of Dr. SeussTemplate:GrinchTemplate Talk:GrinchHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!GrinchHow The Grinch Stole Christmas!You're A Mean One, Mr. GrinchHow The Grinch Stole Christmas! (TV Special)Halloween Is Grinch NightThe Grinch Grinches The Cat In The HatDr. Seuss' How The Grinch Stole Christmas! The MusicalHow The Grinch Stole Christmas (2000 Film)The Grinch (film)Dr. Seuss MemorialTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersTemplate Talk:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersPulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsSara TeasdaleCarl SandburgMargaret WiddemerKenneth Roberts (author)Garrett MattinglyThe Armada (book)James Thomas FlexnerAlex HaleyRoots: The Saga Of An American FamilyE. B. WhiteArt SpiegelmanMausEdmund Morgan (historian)Ray BradburyPulitzer Prize Special Citations And AwardsTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations JournalismTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations LettersTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations ArtsTemplate:PulitzerPrize SpecialCitations ServiceHelp:Authority ControlVirtual International Authority FileLibrary Of Congress Control NumberInternational Standard Name IdentifierIntegrated Authority FileLIBRISSystème Universitaire De DocumentationBibliothèque Nationale De FranceUnion List Of Artist NamesMusicBrainzNational Library Of AustraliaNational Diet LibraryNational Library Of The Czech RepublicBiblioteca Nacional De EspañaSNACHelp:CategoryCategory:Dr. SeussCategory:1904 BirthsCategory:1991 DeathsCategory:20th-century American WritersCategory:20th-century American PoetsCategory:American Children's WritersCategory:American Editorial CartoonistsCategory:American IllustratorsCategory:American Military Personnel Of World War IICategory:American People Of German DescentCategory:Artists From Springfield, MassachusettsCategory:Children's PoetsCategory:Dartmouth College AlumniCategory:Deaths From Cancer In CaliforniaCategory:Deaths From Oral CancerCategory:First Motion Picture Unit PersonnelCategory:Laura Ingalls Wilder Medal WinnersCategory:Massachusetts DemocratsCategory:People From La Jolla, San DiegoCategory:Primetime Emmy Award WinnersCategory:Poets From CaliforniaCategory:Poets From MassachusettsCategory:Pseudonymous WritersCategory:Pulitzer Prize WinnersCategory:RCA Records ArtistsCategory:Recipients Of The Legion Of MeritCategory:United States Army Air Forces OfficersCategory:Warner Bros. 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