Presentation on theme: "DR. SEUSS By: Paige Tait. KEY EVENTS He attended Dartmouth College and he worked hard to become the editor- in-chief of Jack-O-Lantern, Dartmouth’s humor."— Presentation transcript:
KEY EVENTS He attended Dartmouth College and he worked hard to become the editor- in-chief of Jack-O-Lantern, Dartmouth’s humor magazine. In 1926 he attended Oxford University in Britain and met Helen Palmer. Then in 1927 on October 22 he married Helen Palmer. At age 33 in 1937 his very first book, And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street! came out. In 1943 he served for the U.S. military during World War II, making films for U.S. soldiers. In 1960 he published two of his most popular books, Green Eggs and Ham and One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish.
TIMELINE 1921- He went to Dartmouth College and worked for the Jack-O-Lantern 1926- He went to Oxford University in Britain and met Helen Palmer 1927- He began drawing cartoons for magazines and he married Helen Palmer on October 22 1937- His first book, And to Think That I Saw It on Mulberry Street, came out 1943- He served in the U.S. military during world war II, making films for U.S. soldiers 1954- His book Horton Hears a Who! came out 1957- He published The Cat in the Hat and How the Grinch Stole Christmas 1958- His books The Cat in the Hat Comes Back and Yertle the Turtle came out 1960- He published Green Eggs and Ham and One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish 1967- His first wife, Helen, died 1968- He married Audrey Dimond on August 5 1971- His book The Lorax came out 1984- He won the Pulitzer Prize 1990- His last book, Oh, The Places You’ll Go! was published 1991- He died on September 24
FUN FACTS He wrote under several different names. His real name was Theodor Seuss Geisel and he used several pennames, including: Theo LeSieg (Geisel spelled backwards), Rossetta Stone, Theophrastus Seuss, and Dr. Seuss He won several major awards, including: two Academy Awards, two Emmy Awards, the Pulitzer Prize, the Laura Ingalls Wilder Award and a Peabody Award. He wrote Green Eggs And Ham on a dare. Ted Geisel’s publisher bet that Geisel couldn’t write a book using only 50 different words and he did.
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