More Peanuts This collection contains Peanuts strips taken from the three year span of featuring many of your favourite characters The strip s bitter sweet humour and child like innocence helped to c

  • Title: More Peanuts
  • Author: Charles M. Schulz
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 152
  • Format: Paperback
  • This collection contains 240 Peanuts strips taken from the three year span of 1952 1954 featuring many of your favourite characters The strip s bitter sweet humour and child like innocence helped to cement the Peanuts comic strip s popularity and secure its reputation as a true, one of a kind, timeless classic.

    • [PDF] Download ✓ More Peanuts | by ☆ Charles M. Schulz
      152 Charles M. Schulz
    • thumbnail Title: [PDF] Download ✓ More Peanuts | by ☆ Charles M. Schulz
      Posted by:Charles M. Schulz
      Published :2019-03-22T02:54:51+00:00

    One thought on “More Peanuts”

    1. This very early collection--Linus starts as a baby and takes his first steps midway through the book--was delightful. Lucy, years before her football pulling or Doctor-is-In days, battles boredom at and expulsion from nursery school. Charlie Brown is still an only child, and his issues with depression are emerging at full force even at 3 years old. Violet is heavily featured--sometimes in love with other times maliciously cruel to Charlie Brown--and hard to like! Schroeder wins as always and phi [...]

    2. I find a freshness and charm in these early Peanuts books, which is missing from the more analytical grown-up characters. Every time I read a strip where Schroeder is playing Beethoven on his 'toy' piano, I'm touched by that joy of and in imagination. To a child everything is possible until proven otherwise; a valuable trait of creative thinking that too many sadly, and to their detriment, lose when they grow up into adulthood.

    3. It is kind of scary (and definitely not funny) how depressed Charlie Brown was early on. He doesn't seem to be as much in the movies.

    4. I love the timelessness of these comic strips: written in the 1950s, but for the most part still relevant today. And who doesn't love a little Beethoven humour? (Schroeder's the best!)

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