Talk about juicy. Now you can peruse each and every political cartoon Seuss published during the war years. There are over four hundred of 'em, so put on your monocles and get ready. Be prepared: some of them are not-so-nice.
Want to see some real live Hortons? Fire up the GPS and head out to the elephant sanctuary in Tennessee. Maybe they'll even hatch some bird eggs for you.
What do you think? Is he an African or Asian elephant? Or maybe… Seussian?
"Style: Secret Art, Surrealism, Taxidermy, Bronze." There is so much more to Dr. Seuss's art than kids' books. This gallery will fill you in on all the juicy details.
Help, we keep adding wings!
Dr. Seuss had a hand in making this animated classic. It's lighter and funnier than the book—and we're not sure how we feel about that.
Get a taste of the 1942 movie adaptation. We promise you'll chuckle.
Take the virtual tour of a Seussian art collection with Charles Cohen, the dentist who discovered and published The Dead Seuss Scrolls—um, we mean a book featuring Seuss's (almost) lost stories.
Why, yes they are. Here's some proof. Scroll down for an audio clip of an elephant talking—in elephant-speak, but still.
Horton's so admirable, they made a statue of him. That might be Shmoop next to him—we can't quite tell.
Yes, Dr. Seuss liked to read The Cat in the Hat in his free time. Natch.
Ah, New England Ivies.