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Horton Hears a Who!

Horton Hears a Who!
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  • Author:Dr. Seuss
  • Publisher:Random House Books for Young Readers
  • List Price: $16.99
  • Buy New: $8.17
  • as of 6/28/2017 02:20 UTC details
  • You Save: $8.82 (52%)
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  • Languages:English (Published), English (Original Language), English (Unknown)
  • Media:Hardcover
  • Number Of Items:1
  • Edition:Reissue
  • Pages:72
  • Shipping Weight (lbs):0.88
  • Dimensions (in):8.3 x 0.4 x 11.3
  • Publication Date:August 12, 1954
  • MPN:9780394800783
  • ISBN:0394800788
  • UPC:038332928211
  • EAN:9780394800783
Availability:Usually ships in 2-3 business days

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Features:
  • Sold as an Each
  • This classic is a must read for students and parents a like, it will provide a laugh for everyone
  • Packed with fun, full-color illustrations
  • Excellent book to build confidence in young readers
  • This hardcover is ideal for ages 3 to 7 years old

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Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
Horton is back! After his first appearance in Horton Hatches the Egg, everyone’s favorite elephant returns in this timeless, moving, and comical classic in which we discover that “a person’s a person, no matter how small.” Thanks to the irrepressible rhymes and eye-catching illustrations, young readers will learn kindness and perseverance (as well as the importance of a good “Yopp”) from the very determined—and very endearing—Horton the elephant.
Amazon.com Review
Surely among the most lovable of all Dr. Seuss creations, Horton the Elephant represents kindness, trustworthiness, and perseverance--all wrapped up, thank goodness, in a comical and even absurd package. Horton hears a cry for help from a speck of dust, and spends much of the book trying to protect the infinitesimal creatures who live on it from the derision and trickery of other animals, who think their elephant friend has gone quite nutty. But worse is in store: an eagle carries away the clover in which Horton has placed the life-bearing speck, and "let that small clover drop somewhere inside / of a great patch of clovers a hundred miles wide!" Horton wins in the end, after persuading the "Who's" to make as much noise as possible and prove their existence. This classic is not only fun, but a great way to introduce thoughtful children to essentially philosophical questions. How, after all, are we so sure there aren't invisible civilizations floating by on every mote? (Ages 4 to 8) --Richard Farr
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