This Read & Listen edition contains audio narration.
Author: Dr. Seuss
Publisher: Random House Books for Young Readers
Dr. Seuss tackles troubles—bullies, terrain, weather—in the rhyming classic I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew. When our hero stubs his toe, he decides to find a less troublesome place to live. Soon he’s off on a journey “to the City of Solla Sollew, on the banks of the beautiful River Wah-Hoo, where they never have troubles! At least, very few.” However, between his encounters with the Midwinter Jicker and the Perilous Poozer of Pompelmoose Pass, he soon finds out that confronting his problems might actually be easier than running away from them. This Read & Listen edition contains audio narration.
The journey to Solla Sollew is filled with troubles.
Author: Dr. Seuss
Publisher: HarperCollins Children's Books
The journey to Solla Sollew is filled with troubles.
“There is only one door into Solla Sollew And we have a Key-Slapping Slippard. We do! This troublesome Slippard moved into my door Two weeks ago Tuesday at quarter to four. Since then, I can't open this door any more!
Author: Dr. Seuss
Publisher: RH Childrens Books
A perennial favorite and a perfect gift for anyone starting a new phase in their life! Dr. Seuss tackles the struggles of everyday life’s—difficult people, bullies, bad weather, political unrest, even crowds—in the rhyming picture book I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew. When our hero stubs his toe, he decides to find a less troublesome place to live. Soon he's off on a journey "to the City of Solla Sollew, on the banks of the beautiful River Wah-Hoo, where they never have troubles! At least, very few." But between his encounters with the Midwinter Jicker and the Perilous Poozer of Pompelmoose Pass, he soon finds out that confronting his problems might actually be easier than running away from them. A funny story that can be read purely for entertainment, I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew is ideal for sparking discussions. It’s message—that the best way to deal with an obstacle is by tackling it head-on—makes this an perfect gift for all ages and occasions—especially graduations!
I think this is probably my favorite Dr. Seuss story—I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew—because I've had trouble getting there too! The story may not be autobiographical as far as Ted Geisel was concerned, but it's sure ...
Author: Robert L. Short
Publisher: Westminster John Knox Press
The author of "The Gospel According to Peanuts" now turns his attention to the works and verses of Theodor Geisel, a.k.a. Dr. Seuss, who is hardly regarded as a Christian thinker. However, by drawing on the Bible and other works, Short presents quick theological readings of Seusss works.
28.2 I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew / by Dr. Seuss. New York: Random House, [¡988?]. Also issued with an accompanying cassette sound recording. Also issued as “A Dr. Seuss Paperback Classic.” 28.3 I Had Trouble in Getting to ...
Author: Richard H.F. Lindemann
Theodor Seuss Geisel—known worldwide as the beloved children’s author Dr. Seuss—produced a body of work that spans more than 70 years. Though most often associated with children’s books, he frequently contributed cartoons and humorous essays to popular magazines, produced effective and memorable advertising campaigns (“Quick, Henry, the Flit!”), and won Oscars and Emmys for motion picture productions, animated shorts, and features. As founder and president of Beginner Books, his influence on children’s book publishing was revolutionary, especially in the field of elementary readers. Geisel’s prolific career—he wrote or contributed illustrations to more than 75 books, most of which have been reprinted repeatedly and translated worldwide—and his predilection for made-up creatures make this joint bibliography and iconography especially useful to readers and researchers. The exhaustive bibliography is arranged chronologically, providing full bibliographic information, including translations as they appear, reissue information, and descriptions of the binding. The iconography links more than 900 fictional names, places and terms to the works in which they appear. For the reader seeking a first edition of Quomodo Invidiosulus Nomine Grinchus Christi Natalem Abrogaverit (How the Grinch Stole Christmas! translated into Latin) or hoping to identify “abrasion-contusions” (race cars in If I Ran the Circus!), this work promises as much discovery as a walk down Mulberry Street.
... book I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew – a 'fable' about facing up to your troubles. Also popular amongst the children (and, I have to say, amongst many of my colleagues!) is The Huge Bag of Worries by Virginia Ironside.
Author: Deborah Plummer
Publisher: Jessica Kingsley Publishers
This second edition of the highly successful Helping Children to Build Self-Esteem is packed with fun and effective activities to help children develop and maintain healthy self-esteem. New and updated material has been added including a section on running parent groups alongside children's groups, as well as a brand new layout, fresh illustrations, an expanded theoretical section and extra activities. Based on the author's extensive clinical experience, this activities book will equip and support teaching staff, therapists and carers in encouraging feelings of competence and self-worth in children and their families. It is primarily designed for use with individuals and groups of children aged 7-11, but the ideas can easily be adapted for both older and younger children and children with learning difficulties. This fully photocopiable resource is invaluable for anyone looking for creative, practical ways of nurturing self-esteem in children.
fin The Lorax ) ( 32 ) And I learned there are troubles Of more than one kind . Some come from ahead And some come from behind . [ in I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew ] ( 40 ) The time has come . The time is now . Just go . Go .
Author: Melanie Axel-Lute
Publisher: Libraries Unlimited
Presents over 1,800 quotations from nearly five hundred works of children's literature, arranged alphabetically by author, and includes quotes from fairy tales and nursery rhymes, as well as keyword and title indexes, and a bibliography.
... that way you're protected if she contacts your family or if the police have to get involved, but Antonio decides to ... oh I know, Ada says, running to the living room and returning with I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew, ...
Author: Mauro Javier Cárdenas
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
'Monumental, funny, potent, and fresh' Carlos Fonseca, author of Natural History A modernist tour de force from an exhilarating new talent Antonio’s sister is on the run. Convinced that Antonio is conspiring with Obama, the Pentagon, and now her own neighbours, she’s disappeared. Antonio, however, is doing his best to think of anything but his sister or, for that matter, any of his problems. By day, he’s Antonio, father of two, recent divorcé and unenthusiastic database analyst. In private, he divides his time between visits to seedy pick-up website ‘Your Sugar Arrangements’, and hours spent combing fiction and film for examples of how to become a better father. As the meticulously crafted structure of his outwardly comfortable life begins to crumble, Antonio submerges himself in the lives of those who have shaped him. What really caused his mother to leave Antonio’s father with her two young children in tow? What lies beneath his Czech ex-wife’s troubled, obsessive relationship with her country? And where does Antonio, the man, fit in all this? Propulsive and freewheeling, Mauro Javier Cárdenas’ second novel is a daring examination of identity in a world that seems determined to fragment us.
In I Had Trouble in Getting to Solla Sollew, the child does make it to Solla Sollew. After enduring obstacle after obstacle, from a Midwinter jicker and a flubbulous flood, to Poozers and a frightful black tunnel full of billions of ...
Author: Jacob M. Held
Publisher: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers
Dr. Seuss, children and adults alike have been captivated by the charming and laconic tales of whimsical characters and imaginative worlds. But Dr. Seuss' stories are more than just catchy poems; they often wrestle with serious philosophical and moral dilemmas, whether it is Horton discovering the very essence of life or the Lorax teaching us about morality. Dr. Seuss and Philosophy explores philosophical concepts such as the nature of the good life in Oh the Places You'll Go, the method and value of thinking critically in Oh the Thinks You Can Think, and morality and ethics in How the Grinch Stole Christmas, among many others. Anyone who loves Dr. Seuss or is interested in philosophy will find this book to be intriguing and enlightening.