The Wizard Of Oz(Turtleback School& Library Binding Edition) by L. Frank Baum - PDF free download eBook

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  • Published: Oct 01, 2015
  • Reviews: 1

Brief introduction:

FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND LIBRARIES ONLY. Mike Cavallaro transforms L. Frank Baums world of Oz into a manga-influenced graphic novel. impression on so many people, led a life that had a fairy-tale quality of its own.Baum was born in 1856 to a family...

Details of The Wizard Of Oz(Turtleback School& Library Binding Edition)

ISBN
9781417684496
Publisher
Random House Publishing Group
Publication date
Book language
English
Format
PDF, FB2, EPUB, MOBI
File size (in PDF)
about 1200 kB

Some brief overview of this book

FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND LIBRARIES ONLY. Mike Cavallaro transforms L. Frank Baums world of Oz into a manga-influenced graphic novel. impression on so many people, led a life that had a fairy-tale quality of its own.

Baum was born in 1856 to a family that had made a fortune in the oil business. Because he had a heart condition, his parents arranged for him to be tutored privately at the familys Syracuse estate, "Roselawn." As an adult, though, Baum flourished and failed at a dizzying variety of ventures, from writing plays to a stint with his familys medicinal oil business (where he produced a potion called "Baums Castorine"), to managing a general store, to editing the Aberdeen Pioneer in Aberdeen, South Dakota. In 1897, following his mother-in-laws advice, Baum wrote down the stories that he told his children.

The firm of Way & Williams published the stories under the title Mother Goose in Prose, with illustrations by Maxfield Parrish, and Baums career as a writer was launched. With the publication of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz in 1900, Baum gained instant success. The book, lavishly produced and featuring voluptuous illustrations by William Wallace Denslow, was the bestselling childrens book of the year.

It also set a new standard for childrens literature. As a commentator for the September 8, 1900 New York Times described it, "The crudeness that was characteristic of the oldtime publications... would now be enough to cause the modern child to yell with rage and vigor..." The reviewer praised the books sheer entertainment value (its "bright and joyous atmosphere") and likened it to The Story of the Three Bears for its enduring value. As the film industry emerged in the following years, few books were as manifestly destined for adaptation, and although it took almost four decades for a movie studio to translate Baums vision to film, the 1939 film did for the movies what Baums book had done for childrens literature that is, raised the imaginative and technical bar higher than it had been before.

The loss of parents, the inevitable voyage toward independence, the yearning for home in The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, Baum touched upon a childs primal experiences while providing a rousing story of adventure. As his health declined, Baum continued the series with 14 more Oz books (his publisher commissioned more by other authors after his death), but none had quite the effect on the reading public that the first one did. Baum died from complications of a stroke in 1919.

Good To Know Baum founded the National Association of Window Trimmers and published a magazine for the window-trimming trade he also raised exotic chickens. Buam was married to Maud Gage, a daughter of the famous womens rights advocate Matilda Joslyn Gage.

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A few words about book author

Frank Baum Not only is L. Frank Baums classic The Wonderful Wizard of Oz one of the most enduring and magical childrens books ever written, its also with its adventurousness and its lessons of resourcefulness, friendship, courage, and self-reliance one of the most American. Biography Dorothy, Toto, the Scarecrow, Aunt Em where would our national psyche be without The Wonderful Wizard of Oz?

L. Frank Baum, who created a story with an indelible, sometimes haunting impression on so many people, led a life that had a fairy-tale quality of its own. Baum was born in 1856 to a family that had made a fortune in the oil business.

Because he had a heart condition, his parents arranged for him to be tutored privately at the familys Syracuse estate, "Roselawn." As an adult, though, Baum flourished and failed at a dizzying variety of ventures, from writing plays to a stint with his familys medicinal oil business (where he produced a potion called "Baums Castorine"), to managing a general store, to editing the Aberdeen Pioneer in Aberdeen, South Dakota. In 1897, following his mother-in-laws advice, Baum wrote down the stories that he told his children. The firm of Way & Williams published the stories under the title Mother Goose in Prose, with illustrations by Maxfield Parrish, and Baums career as a writer was launched.

With the publication of The Wonderful Wizard of Oz in 1900, Baum gained instant success. The book, lavishly produced and featuring voluptuous illustrations by William Wallace Denslow, was the bestselling childrens book of the year. It also set a new standard for childrens literature.

As a commentator for the September 8, 1900 New York Times described it, "The crudeness that was characteristic of the oldtime publications... would now be enough to cause the modern child to yell with rage and vigor..." The reviewer praised the books sheer entertainment value (its "bright and joyous atmosphere") and likened it to The Story of the Three Bears for its enduring value. As the film industry emerged in the following years, few books were as manifestly destined for adaptation, and although it took almost four decades for a movie studio to translate Baums vision to film, the 1939 film did for the movies what Baums book had done for childrens literature that is, raised the imaginative and technical bar higher than it had been before. The loss of parents, the inevitable voyage toward independence, the yearning for home in The Wonderful Wizard of Oz, Baum touched upon a childs primal experiences while providing a rousing story of adventure.

As his health declined, Baum continued the series with 14 more Oz books (his publisher commissioned more by other authors after his death), but none had quite the effect on the reading public that the first one did. Baum died from complications of a stroke in 1919. Good To Know Baum founded the National Association of Window Trimmers and published a magazine for the window-trimming trade he also raised exotic chickens.

Buam was married to Maud Gage, a daughter of the famous womens rights advocate Matilda Joslyn Gage.

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