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Maybe You Should Fly A Jet! Maybe You Should Be A Vet!

By Dr. Seuss, Illustrated by Kelly Kennedy

Be amazed by the exciting – and extraordinary! – things you can do and people you can be in this witty whizz-through the world of work with Dr. Seuss! What will you do?

What do you want to be when you grow up? A ticket taker… a pizza maker…? A wrestler, a writer or maybe a waiter? A whole host of silly and sensible options are on offer in this brilliant exploration of the world of work – all with a splash of Seussian humour!

Newly updated with fresh artwork and a greater array of job options, Dr. Seuss inspires a new generation of readers to dream big and think even more imaginatively for their future! By combining the funniest stories, craziest creatures and zaniest pictures with his unique blend of rhyme, rhythm and repetition, Dr. Seuss makes reading fun!

Author: Dr. Seuss
Format: Paperback
Ageband: 3 to 7
Release Date: 29 Feb 2024
Pages: 48
ISBN: 978-0-00-861972-5
Price: £6.99 (Export Price) , £6.99
Theodor Seuss Geisel – better known to his millions of fans as Dr. Seuss – was born the son of a park superintendent in Springfield, Massachusetts, in 1904. After studying at Dartmouth College, New Hampshire, and later at Oxford University in England, he became a magazine humorist and cartoonist, and an advertising man. He soon turned his many talents to writing children’s books, which included the creation of the one and only ‘The Cat in the Hat’, published in 1957, which went on to become the first of a successful range of early learning books known as Beginner Books.

Praise for Dr. Seuss: -

”'[Dr. Seuss] has…instilled a lifelong love of books, learning and reading [in children]” - The Telegraph

”'Dr. Seuss ignites a child’s imagination with his mischievous characters and zany verses” - The Express

”'The magic of Dr. Seuss, with his hilarious rhymes, belongs on the family bookshelf” - Sunday Times Magazine

”'The author… has filled many a childhood with unforgettable characters, stunning illustrations, and of course, glorious rhyme” - The Guardian