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Where the wild things are. Story and pictures by Maurice Sendak.

By: Sendak, Maurice.
Material type: TextTextPublisher: [New York] Harper & Row, c1963Description: [40] p. col. illus. 25 x 26 cm.ISBN: 0060254939; 9780060254933; 9780758700285; 0758700288.Subject(s): Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction | Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction | Fantasy -- Juvenile fiction | Monsters -- Juvenile fiction | Imagination -- Juvenile fiction | Kings and rulers -- Juvenile fiction | Temper tantrums -- Juvenile fictionDDC classification: [E] LOC classification: PZ7.S47Awards: Caldecott Medal, 1964.Summary: A naughty little boy, sent to bed without his supper, sails to the land of the wild things where he becomes their king.
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Item type Current location Call number Status Date due Barcode
CML Easy Fiction University of Texas At Tyler
CML Easy Fiction Area
S474W (Browse shelf) Available 0000101046340
CML Easy Fiction University of Texas At Tyler
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S474W (Browse shelf) Withdrawn Not For Loan Damaged 0000000466367
CML Easy Fiction University of Texas At Tyler
CML Easy Fiction Area
S474W (Browse shelf) Available 0000000466375

A naughty little boy, sent to bed without his supper, sails to the land of the wild things where he becomes their king.

Caldecott Medal, 1964.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

Maurice Sendak was born on June 10, 1928 in Brooklyn, New York. While in high school, he worked part time as an illustrator for All-American Comics adapting the Mutt and Jeff newspaper comic strip to a comic book format. His first professional illustrations were for a physics textbook, Atomics for the Millions, published in 1947. He later worked as a window-display director for F.A.O. Schwartz while attending night school at the Art Students League. In 1950, he illustrated his first children's book The Wonderful Farm by Marcel Aymé. He wrote his first children's book Kenny's Window in 1956 and went on to become a prolific author-illustrator. <p> His works include Chicken Soup with Rice; In the Night Kitchen; Outside Over There; Higglety Pigglety Pop; The Sign on Rosie's Door; We Are All in the Dumps with Jack and Guy; Brundibar; Bumble Ardy; and My Brother's Book. He received numerous awards including the Caldecott medal for Where The Wild Things Are in 1964, the Hans Christian Andersen International Medal in 1970, the Laura Ingalls Wilder Award, and the National Medal of Arts in 1996. <p> Characters from two of his books were the basis of an animated television special, Really Rosie, which first aired in 1975. He was also the set designer and lyricist for a subsequent off-Broadway musical of the same title. He was the lyricist, as well as the set and costume designer, for the original production of an opera based on Where The Wild Things Are in 1980. In addition, he has designed sets and costumes for performances of operas by Mozart, Prokofiev, and other classical composers. He died due to complications from a recent stroke on May 8, 2012 at the age of 83. <p> (Bowker Author Biography)

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