» » Horton Hears a Who. Dr. Seuss

Horton Hears a Who. Dr. Seuss ePub download

by Miranda Richardson

  • Author: Miranda Richardson
  • ISBN: 0007416784
  • ISBN13: 978-0007416783
  • ePub: 1721 kb | FB2: 1549 kb
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Children's Books (March 1, 2012)
  • Rating: 4.9/5
  • Votes: 398
  • Format: lrf lit lrf azw
Horton Hears a Who. Dr. Seuss ePub download

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Dr Seuss's heartwarming tale of Horton the kindly elephant and the Whos of Who-ville, performed by Miranda Richardson with added music and sound effects.

FREE shipping on qualifying offers. Horton has his work cut out saving the Whos who live on a speck of dust-no one else believes they're there! But Horton eventually convinces everyone that a person's a person.

Horton Hears a Who! is a children's book written and illustrated by Theodor Seuss Geisel under the pen name Dr. Seuss and was published in 1954 by Random House. It is the second Dr. Seuss book to feature Horton the Elephant, the first being Horton Hatches the Egg. The Whos would later reappear in How the Grinch Stole Christmas!. Miranda Richardson read the book as part of her second audio collection of Dr. Seuss books

Only 3 left in stock (more on the way). Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start overPage 1 of 1. This shopping feature will continue to load items when the Enter key is pressed.

Horton Hears a Who! is a book written by Dr. Seuss, starring Horton the Elephant, the Sour Kangaroo, the Young Kangaroo, the Mayor, the Wickersham Bros, Vlad Vladakoff, the Whos, and JoJo. It was published in 1954 and the first children's book written by Seuss after he moved to La Jolla.

Praise for Dr. Seuss: " ha. .Four super stories read by the one and only Miranda Richardson.He soon turned his many talents to writing children's books, and his first book - And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street - was published in 1937.

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Horton Hears a Who. Dr. Seuss as Want to Read: Want to Read saving. Seuss as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Horton Hears a Who. Seuss (author), Miranda Richardson (read by. Praise for Dr.instilled a lifelong love of books, learning and reading " The Telegraph.

Dr Seuss's heartwarming tale of Horton the kindly elephant and the Whos of Who-ville, performed by Miranda Richardson with added music and sound effects instilled a lifelong love of books, learning and reading " The Telegraph. Seuss ignites a child's imagination with his mischievous characters and zany verses" The Express.

See actions taken by the people who manage and post content. Page created – 10 September 2013.

Dr Seuss's heartwarming tale of Horton the kindly elephant and the Whos of Who-ville, performed by Miranda Richardson with added music and sound effects

Dr Seuss's heartwarming tale of Horton the kindly elephant and the Whos of Who-ville, performed by Miranda Richardson with added music and sound effects. Horton has his work cut out saving the Whos who live on a speck of dust-no one else believes they'r. Horton has his work cut out saving the Whos who live on a speck of dust-no one else believes they're there! But Horton eventually convinces everyone that a person's a person, no matter how small!

Horton Hears a Who
great ant
I bought this to use in an ELA lesson about standing up for the little guy. I teach eighth grade. You might think that those kids would not enjoy the works of Dr. Seuss, but you would be wrong. The students made connections between Horton and another popular literary figure, Katniss, from "The Hunger Games." I recommend this book to anyone looking to bring a smile to the faces of others, "because after all,a person's a person, no matter how small."
Gldasiy
This children's books has been a favorite of mine for going on the third generation...my grandchildren. There are several important messages that Dr. Seuss wove into the poetic narrative of an elephant, named Horton, who championed the survival of tiny, unseen persons living on a speck of dust that landed on a clover flower. He, with his elephant ears that could hear quite clearly the tiny Who who yelled for help, was barely able to prevent the little Whos in Whoville from perishing at the hands of those who thought Horton was crazy. In the end, with Horton's constant vigil and encouragement for all the Whos to make themselves heard by the doubting crowd, every voice contributed to the effort...but one tiny Who who was shirking his duty to help save them all. But, when he added his own very tiny "Yelp!" those doubting the veracity of Horton's contention that persons, though very small did in fact exist on the tiny dust speck, his final assistance broke the silence and those who had not been able to hear before, heard! And decided to protect the very small persons in Whoville.
Azago
Who doesn't love this book? It was one of my favorites growing up, and now it's one of my kid's favorites. (It also makes it more interesting if you read it thinking that it's a prequel to the Grinch.)
Goldfury
We love Dr. Seuss books. This book is a hardback and great quality. We purchased this particular copy of this book for my sister's elephant themed baby shower and had the guests sign the pages with a note as they came in. This book now sits in my nephew's room and is read to him. We have read this book to our children for many years along with other Dr. Seuss titles.
Gardall
We love this story. I now work with a pregnancy resource center and we use this with our Kid's campaign to explain that a person's a person no matter how small.
Nightscar
I bought 4 of these for the new grand babies in our book club. The story is an important one.
Snowseeker
I just bought this book for my newborn son since I used to love it so much as a child. The message of the story is wonderful for children; about making sure that every voice is heard and is important - "a person's a person no matter how small". The drawings of whoville are also terrific. Some have a MC Escher like feel to them with stairs that go nowhere, which would have me staring and contemplating for hours when I was a kid.
Horton is at it again (be sure to see "Horton Hatches the Egg"). When he's the only one in his world who acknowledges them as persons, Horton is willing to put his own hide out there (literally) to prove that they (the Who's of Whoville) are of great worth. "A person's a person, no matter how small." Read this over and over to your kids so they will stand up for the underdog that's being bullied at school.
E-Books Related to Horton Hears a Who. Dr. Seuss: