The Eye Book
Oh, say can you see? Dr. Seuss' hilarious ode to eyes gives little ones a whole new appreciation for all the wonderful things to be seen! * Hardcover * 36 pages * Published September 28, 1999
There's a Zamp in My Lamp
Theodor Seuss Geisel—aka Dr. Seuss—is, quite simply, one of the most beloved children's book authors of all time.
In a People House
When a spunky mouse invites a passing bird to see what's inside a People House, chaos ensues while beginning readers learn the names of 65 common household items—and that people are generally not pleased to find mice and birds in their houses! A super simple, delightfully silly introduction to objects around the home, from none other than Dr. Seuss!
The Shape of Me and Other Stuff
Even in silhouette, the fun and fanciful art of Dr. Seuss is instantly recognizable in this Bright and Early Book classic: "a bug, a balloon, a bed, a bike. No shapes are ever quite alike." Looking at ordinary shapes is great when seen through the eyes of the remarkable Dr. Seuss, but of course it's the extraordinary shapes that really make an impression. Would you want to be shaped like a BLOGG?
Would You Rather Be a Bullfrog?
Would you rather be a clarinet . . . a trombone . . . or a drum? (How would you like to have someone going boom-boom on your tum?) Beginning readers are asked to ponder these—and a host of other odd choices—in this charming, provocative book by Dr. Seuss that encourages children to let their imaginations fly.
Brand: Random House
Origin: United States
Publishing behemoth Random House is the largest English language publisher in the world, with books of all kinds including the best in fiction, nonfiction and children’s literature. Random House first made international news by successfully defending in court the U.S. publication of James Joyce's masterpiece, Ulysses, setting a major legal precedent for freedom of speech. Beginning in the 1930s, the company moved into publishing for children, and over the years has become a leader in the field. Random House entered reference publishing in 1947 with the highly successful American College Dictionary, which was followed in 1966 by the equally successful unabridged Random House Dictionary of the English Language. It continues to publish numerous reference works, including the Random House Webster's College Dictionary.