Ships from/sold by Buy.com
See All Buying Options
advertisement
Author:  Charles M./ Smigel Schulz Introduction:  Robert Smigel
Earn Super Points: Write a Review
37%
OFF
Sorry, this selection is currently unavailable.
The Complete Peanuts 1975-1976 Schulz, Charles M./ Smigel, Robert (INT) 1 of 1
$28.99
(Save 37%)
$18.24 + $3.80 SHIPPING
EARN 19 RAKUTEN SUPER POINTS™ Super Points
What are Rakuten Super Points™?
Get rewarded when you shop! Earn 1 point per dollar spent. That's like getting cash back on every purchase. Easy to see matured points in checkout. Use points just like cash.
Learn More
FORMAT: Hardcover
CONDITION:  Brand New
IN STOCK: Usually Ships within 24 hours
Very few left In Stock! Order soon -- product may sell out.
1 New
from
$18.24
See all sellers
45 day return policy
Share
 
Description
More Buying Options
 

Learn more about The Complete Peanuts 1975-1976:

Format: Hardcover
ISBN-10: 1606993453
ISBN-13: 9781606993453
Sku: 212930456
Publish Date: 4/1/2010
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 7H x 8.5L x 1.25T
Pages:  325
Age Range:  15 to 19
 
Two more years of classic "Peanuts" cartoons are gathered together in this volume. Snoopy is joined by his wandering brother Spike, his beloved sister Belle, and even his nephew. 730 b&w strips.
From the Publisher:
Collects all of the Peanuts comics strips from 1975 and 1976--a period that saw the introduction Snoopy's brother Spike, his sister Belle and his little nephew--and includes such story lines as Charlie Brown meeting his baseball idol Joe Shlabotnik, Peppermint Patty switching to private school and more.
Author Bio
Charles M. Schulz
A pioneering force in the comic strip industry, Schulz turned his lifelong appreciation of comics and his sensitive, somewhat brooding personality into the highly successful "Peanuts" franchise. Nicknamed "Sparky" after a popular comic strip character, the shy young cartoonist continually doodled during class, receiving encouragement from numerous teachers. After high school, he completed a drawing correspondence course, earning only average marks. He was drafted into World War II service shortly thereafter, where he continued to draw--even decorating soldiers' letters home. After leaving the military, he juggled two jobs, lettering pre-drawn comics and teaching at his alma mater, Art Instruction Schools. Initially selling single-panel cartoons to The Saturday Evening Post in 1948, Schulz sold the "L'il Folks" comic to the St. Paul Pioneer Press in 1950, changing the single-panel format to the now common multi-panel comic strip. For competitive reasons, the United Features Syndicate renamed the strip Peanuts," a name Schulz never liked. The newly syndicated comic strip was an immediate success, running eventually in 2000 newspapers worldwide. Schulz has been credited with transforming the cartooning field with his successful books, TV specials, and merchandising deals. Schulz's most prized award throughout his career was the National Cartoonists' Society's Reuben Award for outstanding cartoonist of the year, which he won in 1955 and in 1964. Critical of comic strips with political agendas, Schulz only used "Peanuts" as a political forum once--to protest the proliferation of sexual harassment claims. Otherwise, he steered clear of hot topics, focusing instead on the active imaginations of his dreamy, unfulfilled characters--many situations culled from his real life. Early in his career, Schulz fell in love with a redheaded accountant, Donna Johnson, who turned down his marriage proposal. Rejected, he married shortly thereafter, a relationship that lasted 21 years. Although his second and final marriage was reportedly a happy one, he apparently never forgot the sting of Donna's rejection, eventually immortalizing her in the "Peanuts" comic strip as the unattainable object of Charlie Brown's desire-- the Little Red-haired Girl. Described by close friends as an insecure, sensitive man, he suffered from numerous depressions and anxiety attacks. After receiving a diagnosis of colon cancer, he announced his retirement from the producing the comic strip, claiming that no other artist should determine the "Peanuts" legacy. He died just hours before the last Sunday edition of the "Peanuts" strip ran--the final strip of a 50-year cartooning career.
Advertisement Bottom