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The Cat in the Hat: Green Back Book (Dr Seuss - Green Back Book) (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 1 mar 2004

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The Cat in the Hat: Green Back Book (Dr Seuss - Green Back Book) + Green Eggs And Ham (Dr Seuss - Green Back Book) + One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish: Blue Back Book (Dr Seuss - Blue Back Book) (Dr. Seuss Blue Back Books)
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Descripción del producto


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

Reseña del editor

To accompany the release of the live action movie of The Cat in the Hat, starring Mike Myers, HarperCollins are proud to present Dr. Seuss’s original, classic tale of the coolest, hippest cat in history!

When the Cat in the Hat steps in on the mat, Sally and her brother are in for a roller-coaster ride of havoc and mayhem! The Cat can rescue them from a dull rainy day, but it means lots of thrills and spills along the way.

The wonderfully anarchic Cat in the Hat is one of the most popular characters in children’s fiction, and this book is ideal for budding readers to tackle on their own.

Detalles del producto

  • Tapa blanda: 64 páginas
  • Editor: HarperCollinsChildren'sBooks; Edición: Rebranded edition (1 de marzo de 2004)
  • Colección: Dr Seuss - Green Back Book
  • Idioma: Inglés
  • ISBN-10: 0007158440
  • ISBN-13: 978-0007158447
  • Valoración media de los clientes: 5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas  Ver todas las opiniones (3 opiniones de clientes)
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº520 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)

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Por Ana Inma en 26 de febrero de 2014
Formato: Tapa blanda Compra verificada
Este libro aunque cortito lo valoro muy bien en la relacion calidad-precio, tiene un ingles facilmente entendible y unas rimas muy divertidas para los niños, las ilustraciones del alocado gato seguro que tambien encantaran a los mas peques. En resumen, finito, pero barato y divertido.
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Por Charo en 25 de diciembre de 2013
Formato: Tapa blanda Compra verificada
A mi hija le encanta que se lo lea, es una forma de aprender inglés en casa y acostumbrar el odio, muy original como todos los del Dr. Seuss.
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Por jose ramon fernandez gomez en 29 de diciembre de 2012
Formato: Tapa blanda Compra verificada
Es un clásico de la literatura infantil, un libro que todos los niños deberían leer.
Las ilustraciones hacen que también los más pequeños sean capaces de seguir la historia.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) 367 opiniones
51 de 58 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Subversive, disturbing, and brilliant 4 de diciembre de 2000
Por Michael J. Mazza - Publicado en
Formato: Tapa dura
Dr. Seuss was one of those rare creative geniuses who both entertained us and challenged us to open our minds. "The Cat in the Hat" is an indispensable part of the Seuss canon. A bizarre blending of Seuss's trademark illustrations with an eerily Kafkaesque plot, "Cat" will delight both children and adults.
The plot is simple: The narrator, a small boy, is left home on a rainy day with his sister Sally. But their boring day is interrupted by the Cat in the Hat, a weirdly anthropomorphic, talking feline who proceeds to turn their house into a chaotic playground. The illustrations--think Salvador Dali meets Beatrix Potter--are marvelous.
This book is simple enough for beginning readers, yet full of subtle touches that could keep an army of literary critics and psychologists busy analyzing it for decades. And that is the brilliance of Dr. Seuss. Buy a copy of the book for your favorite child, buy a second for your favorite adult, and keep a third for yourself.
45 de 57 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Opening the Doorway for a Child's Imagination 31 de agosto de 2000
Por Donald Mitchell - Publicado en
Formato: Tapa dura
Researchers constantly find that reading to children is valuable in a variety of ways, not least of which are instilling a love of reading and improved reading skills. With better parent-child bonding from reading, your child will also be more emotionally secure and able to relate better to others. Intellectual performance will expand as well. Spending time together watching television fails as a substitute.
To help other parents apply this advice, as a parent of four I consulted an expert, our youngest child, and asked her to share with me her favorite books that were read to her as a young child. The Cat in the Hat was one of her picks.
I have always thought of this book as a metaphor for the sort of "make believe" thinking that children like to do and are good at. The setting is a cold rainy day, and the children's mother isn't home. I have always transformed that into they are playing in their room while their mother is busy elsewhere in the house. Suddenly, a mysterious cat arrives who can do remarkable jugging (until he drops everything) and brings in a fun box (with two little creatures who fly kites). A parental voice, however, is always present in the form of the children's fish who constantly warns them to get rid of the cat in the hat.
Suddenly, the mother is spotted about to reenter the house. The children are panic-stricken. The house is a mess! What to do? They are obviously about to be really in for it. I can feel the adrenaline rushing even now as I remember similar situations with friends as a child.
But then, the cat in the hat returns with a miraculous device which cleans everything up! And then he is gone, just as their mother steps in. She asks, "Did you have any fun? Tell me. What did you do?" The two children don't know what to say. They ask you what you would do if your mother asked you.
The ending is wonderful because it sets up a wonderful opportunity to talk about the story. Would the child let in the cat in the hat? Would the child ask the cat in the hat to leave and when? Was the fish correct in warning the children? What are the other reasons not to let strangers in? Why should you tell your mother if things go awry, or not? In the course of the discussion, fears that the story probably raises can be dealt with in a constructive way that reduces fear in the future and improves communication in the family. Most children have these kinds of fears, but aren't usually willing to bring them up. So the book gives you the excuse to work on improving their security.
This is one of the more difficult Dr. Seuss books for beginning readers, so you'll be reading this one to your child for a while. The appeal to the child is very much in the idea of playing unrestrained in the house. Almost no child is allowed to do that, and the consequences are pretty funny for the child if they are happening to someone else.
If you want to see the earliest versions of the cat in the hat character, be sure to see Dr. Seuss Goes to War which documents his work as a political cartoonist in World War II.
Then, encourage your child to use the book to come up with her or his own ideas about fun things to do as make-believe on a rainy day. Can they imagine a more fun make-believe visitor than the cat in the hat? What would the visitor do? If you ask these questions, you will extend your child's imagination now and for a lifetime.
Enjoy for the rest of your life!
22 de 27 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
a great, funny story for adults and kids 25 de octubre de 1999
Por Ruth Henriquez Lyon - Publicado en
Formato: Encuadernación de biblioteca
I loved this as a kid, and I love it now. It's not politically correct like much childrens' literature today--and that's its charm. The children are not naughty, but they certainly get themselves into a pickle with the Id-like cat who cheerfully enters their home and wreakes havoc while their mother is out for the afternoon. Would that the Id were always so congenial! The house gets wrecked, but the cat can clean up as fast as he can make a mess, and by the time mom gets home, everything's back to normal. The last line in the book is best of all: "What would you do if your mother asked you?" No moralizing here--just a simple question. This is children's literature with a capital it for your kids, buy it for yourself if you're "all growed up."
34 de 46 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
A word just absurd 30 de junio de 2003
Por FrKurt Messick - Publicado en
Formato: Tapa dura
I could not not review this book
I could not let it be forsook
for on this day was Geisel born
that we should not be so forlorn

What would I do without the cat?
Where would I be without the hat?
I do not know, I can not say
I wouldn't want to see that day

For in this book, so short and sweet
is such, for all, a great big treat
The cat of mischief, cat of wise
Cat with gleaming knowing eyes

And of the hat!
What's up with that?
Where did those stripes come from?
Yes I know

Poor grammar, oh,
I'm really not that dum!

I would the world would know the cat
I hope the world will wear the hat
Can such a book be left alone?
Can such a tale be overblown?

I thinkest not, I thought antiquely
For this is writing most uniquely
And such will never come again
To grace the page with such a pen

To give us such unbridled joy
To please and, yes, and to annoy
But in the end to satisfy
With merriment and laughing sigh

For on this day we give our thanks
For treasure that is not in banks
But on the printed page before us
Thank you, oh dear Dr. Seuss!


I wrote this in honour of Theodor Geisel, also known as Dr. Seuss, on the anniversary of his birthday. Using a vocabulary of a mere 223 words, 'The Cat in the Hat' has become a standard children's classic throughout the English-speaking world. I remember as a child delighting at the discovery of rhyming words and what fun they could be, and when coupled with the imaginative drawings and simple yet engaging plot lines, Dr. Seuss became my favourite almost instantly.

The plot of 'The Cat in the Hat' is simple yet meaningful. A cat, a perfect creature for exhibiting independence and mischief, is befriended by children who express delight, astonishment, and occasional disapproval of their be-hatted feline. Children learn behaviour in a humourous and touching way by relating to the children.

However, all of Seussian literature was almost not to be. Geisel had literally dozens of rejections for his early works, from publishers who doubted the appeal or the marketability. Fortunately for us, Geisel continued to pursue both writing and publication, which he continued up to the time of his death in 1991. He still had a book on the bestseller list at that time.

Long Live Dr. Seuss!
6 de 7 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
Orwellian Fantasy 29 de marzo de 2010
Por Jason Kirkfield - Publicado en
Formato: Tapa dura
A neglectful parent, a subversive cat, a piscine Big Brother, and twin automatons.

People regard Alice In Wonderland as a shining beacon of literary nonsense, but The Cat in the Hat more than holds its own.

Illustrated in simple primary colors of red and blue, this is a book your kids will love but with which you ought to have a rather more complicated relationship. Ted was some kind of writer to spin a story so silly (in a child's eyes) and yet so deviant.

The questions that may be asked are myriad: Should Sally and her brother have called 9-1-1 the moment the Cat broke in? Why does this "Cat" wear gloves? Does ennui invite catastrophe? Why are young children home alone? Did their mother set up the entire plot? Why did Seuss choose a Darwin fish to be the eyes, ears, and mouthpiece for Big Brother? Did the circus ever find their performing cat? And perhaps, was it all a dream?

The story ends with a question reminiscent of Dr. Seuss' very first book (And to think that I saw it on Mulberry street), i.e., What would *you* do?

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