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10 Facts About Dr Seuss Books

Here are the 10 Facts About Dr. Seuss Books! For more interesting facts to know about Dr. Seuss just follow the given link!

And Also, check the Dr. Seuss inspirational quotes and thoughts as follow,

10 Facts About Dr. Seuss Books,

  1. Marvin Miller won two Grammys: in 1965 for his album Dr. Seuss Presents: Fox in Socks & Green Eggs and Ham and in 1966 for Dr. Seuss Presents: If I Ran The Zoo & Sleep Book. Boris Karloff won in 1967 for Dr. Seuss’ How The Grinch Stole Christmas.
  2. He won a Peabody Award for the animated specials How the Grinch Stole Christmas! and Horton Hears a Who!.
  3. Seuss wrote the 1953 fantasy film The 5,000 Fingers of Dr. T. The movie was a commercial failure, but has since become a cult classic
  4. Seuss discovered the Berenstain Bears creators and supposedly edited and re-edited their first book before publishing it. He pushed the authors to connect more with the characters, asking questions like, “What kind of pipe tobacco does Papa Bear smoke?
  5. The Butter Battle Book, published in 1984, was the first children’s book to spend six months on the New York Times’ adult bestsellers list.
  6. Published in 1953, Seuss’s book The Sneetches is used in classrooms today as an “anti-racist fable.” However, researchers Ishizuka and Stephens’ modern day interpretation of the story suggest the opposite. Their article indicates that the book, among other problematic views, promotes colorblindness, thereby disregarding the historical and long-ranging impact of racism.
  7. Seuss became dedicated to creating books for early readers after stumbling across an article about American children having trouble learning to read.
  8. His debut book was rejected 27 times before it finally went to the printing press
  9. A new previously unpublished Dr. Seuss story, Horse Museum, will be released posthumously on Sept. 3, 2019.
  10. Dr. Seuss Enterprises, the business that preserves and protects the author’s legacy, announced in 2021 that six Dr. Seuss books — including And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street and If I Ran the Zoo — will stop being published because of racist and insensitive imagery.

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