Peanuts Comic Books


Charles Schultz created some of the most popular characters of all time. Here are some of the products available through Amazon.com or their partners. This is not yet a complete list, but I'm adding products to the list daily. If you wish to purchase any of these items, click on either the title or the picture to be directed to Amazon.com. As a warning, I have put up pictures to give you somewhat an idea of the style of each product so the pages may load slowly, depending on the speed of your internet connection.

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Other Pages of Interest:
Peanuts Books (General) | Peanuts Comic Books | Peanuts Picture Books | Peanuts Holiday Books | Baseball and Peanuts | Snoopy Books | Linus Books | Lucy Books | Peppermint Patty and Marcie Books | Sally Books | Charles Schulz Biographies | Peanuts Calendars

Peanuts Videos | Peanuts Holiday Videos | Peanuts CDs | Peanuts Toys | Snoopy Stuffed Animals | Peanuts Nursery and Baby Products | Peanuts Computer Games

A Charlie Brown Christmas (Books, Videos, Music, and Toys)



Peanuts 2000: The 50th Year Of The World's Favorite Comic Strip
"Charlie Brown, Snoopy, Linus, Lucy . . . how can I ever forget them. . . ." -- CHARLES SCHULZ

How could any of us ever forget them? For fifty years, Charles Schulz and the whole Peanuts gang have delighted millions of readers around the world. Now, in celebration of the artist who quickly became a national treasure, this special anniversary volume brings together for the first time in book form the last year of the Peanuts comic strip. With Peanuts 2000, there's no need to say goodbye to old friends.

To all you Snoopy fans out there. Peanuts 2000 is a presentation of the last year of strips by Mr. Schulz in chronological order. As many of you have noticed, the Sunday "farewell" strip is missing from the first printing of this book. The problems have been corrected and all current and future printings of this book will contain the strip. The final strip is also available for viewing at the official Peanuts website.

Description from Publisher


Peanuts: A Golden Celebration
Charles M. Schulz has been cartooning for an astonishing 50 years (the "Peanuts" strip itself debuted October 2, 1950, but he drew an earlier incarnation called "Li'l Folks" before that). Peanuts: A Golden Celebration is a remarkable collection of strips spanning that time period. Readers get to see the first appearance of Linus, Marcy, Pigpen, and Woodstock, and even the momentous first time Lucy holds a football for Charlie Brown to kick. Schulz comments on the cartoons and his inspirations via notes in the margin, ranging from boyhood stories about his father (a barber, just like Charlie Brown's) to an account of the time the narcolepsy experts at Stanford University expressed concerns over Peppermint Patty's constant sleeping in class. One of the most interesting inclusions is that of several letters of complaint, ranging from readers whose religious sensibilities have been offended to a 1969 missive from Schulz's own syndicate asking him not to depict Franklin in the same school as the white students anymore. Naturally, the much-loved "Peanuts" holiday specials are covered, as is the musical adaptation You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown, but it's the strips that really make the book. Readers can follow the evolution of Schulz's drawing style--deliberately less realistic as the years went on--and even check out a few panels drawn by Schulz's own cartooning heroes. This is a terrific compilation that serves well both as a chronicle of popular culture and as just a really funny collection of comic strips. Don't wait for the Great Pumpkin to bring you one.

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Will Charlie Brown ever get to kick the footballs? Will Schroeder finally return Lucy's love? Will Linus give up his security blanket? Will Peppermint Party ever pass a test? And, most importantly will Snoopy--that canine literary ace--ever be published?

"To take a blank piece of paper and draw characters that people love and worry about is extremely satisfying. It really does not matter what you are called or where your work is placed as long as it brings some kind of joy to some person some place." -- Charles Schulz

Peanuts: A Golden Celebration honors the momentous 50th anniversary of Charlie Brown and the gang with over 1,000 carefully selected strips that tell the story of Peanutslike no other book before. In Schulz's own words we learn how he came to create the world's most popular comic strip characters from nostalgic and sometimes painful memories of growing up--such as the agony of classroom Valentine exchange and the longing for a little red-haired girl.

From the debut of Peanuts on October 2, 1950, to the golden jubilee, here are fifty years of the favorite episodes and the..."firsts," such as the first time Lucy pulled the football away from Charlie Brown. Included are scenes from the beloved Charlie Brown television. specials and the latest revival of the Broadway musical, You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown.

These are the strips and events that have made Peanuts an awesome phenomenon, appearing in 2,600 newspapers worldwide everyday. Not bad for a round-headed kid called Charlie Brown.

Let the celebration begin!

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Around the World in 45 Years: Charlie Brown's Anniversary Celebration
The heartwarming humor of the beloved creator of the Peanuts Gang comes to life in a collection of the most memorable strips from the past forty-five years.

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You Don't Look 35, Charlie Brown!


Peanuts Treasury
As the creator of Peanuts, the world's most widely read comic strip, Charles Schulz (1922-2000) touched the hearts and funny bones of millions of people, with his work appearing in more than two thousand newspapers around the world and translated into twenty-one languages. Through such lovable characters as Charlie Brown and Snoopy (not to mention the rest of the Peanuts gang), Schulz created, in the words of Doonesbury cartoonist Garry Trudeau, "the uncontested gold standard for comics," and paved the road for future cartoonists. The Peanuts Treasury is a fitting testimony to Charles Schulz's enduring legacy and will stand for years to come as a loving tribute to one of the most influential cartoonists of all time.

Description from Publisher


If you are a Peanuts fan, then this is the book for you. It is not expensive, and I note there are some comments on the quality of the print, but this is a comic strip! How often have you peered at your favourite comic in some tatty old newspaper? The strips aren't in any particular order, but what I like about it is that you can pick it up and open it at any page for a few moments of delight. All the characters are there, in all the situations you recognise them - Charlie Brown on the pitcher's mound, Snoopy on his kennel, Lucy as psychiatrist and so on. Just what Peanuts is all about. I think this is a great book to have lying around, and remember, it is a book of comic strips designed to entertain and amuse.

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It Was a Dark and Stormy Night, Snoopy
To Be Published March 2004


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It's Back to School, Charlie Brown
It’s elementary, Charlie Brown!

For Charlie Brown and friends it’s time to get on the bus and head back to school. Sure, teachers can be hard to understand . . . but don’t worry, you have the whole Peanuts gang to help you along. There’s Charlie Brown carrying his trusty apple, Sally volunteering to bang erasers (with Linus, of course), Peppermint Patty sleeping in the back of the classroom, and Lucy, as usual, having all the answers. Maybe the most important lesson you’ll learn from this delightful new collection is the importance of good friends!

Description from Publisher


This is another great collection of Peanuts strips from Ballantine. If you like the other Peanuts books by Ballantine, you will like this one. All of the strips pertain to, of course, school. The strips are in black and white (even Sunday strips), but there are color pictures of the Peanuts characters peeking out from the pages along with some colored backgrounds and even ruled backgrounds to look like notebook paper. Great book!!

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A Peanuts Christmas
It’s Christmas time, Charlie Brown!

Christmas is a joyous time of year—and what could be more fun than sharing it with dear friends? Celebrate the season with the Peanuts characters you’ve loved so long. Sing carols with Charlie Brown and company around Schroeder’s piano. See Snoopy’s festively decorated doghouse. Find out if Lucy’s been naughty or nice. Discover if snow has any effect on Pig Pen’s “aura.” And learn about the true meaning of Christmas with Linus.

Just in time for the holiday season, A Peanuts Christmas is the complete collection of Christmas strips from 1950 to 1999. For the first time ever this delightful book brings together nearly fifty years of comfort and joy with Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and the rest of the gang.

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Here's to You, Mom!
For the special woman who took care of you when you were sick, helped you when you were in need and supported you with love and wisdom, Here's to You, Mom! says thank you to moms everywhere. For Mother's Day or any day, this collection of Peanuts strips gives Mom a chuckle while letting her know how much you appreciate her.

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You're the Tops, Pops!
To my dad, who was there for all of the important firsts--first steps, first solo bike rides, first driving lessons--here's a special thank-you. This classic collection of Peanuts strips recognizes your support over the years, through all of my life's momentous events. You deserve a big show of appreciate and to know that You're the Tops, Pops!

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It's a Dog's Life, Snoopy
FRIENDS FOREVER!

Charlie Brown and his friends . . . Snoopy, Peppermint Patty, Marcy, Linus, Lucy, Schroeder, and Franklin! Life is about good friends, those you’ve come to know and love through the years. Now, for the first time in book form, It's A Dog's Life, Snoopy presents a brand-new collection of your old favorites, bringing all your familiar friends from Peanuts together again for more great times and hilarious fun!

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It's a Big World, Charlie Brown
GOOD GRIEF!

Life isn’t always easy for Charlie Brown. Between that pesky kite-eating tree, a complete lack of valentines in the mailbox, and his troubles on the pitcher’s mound it can be downright disheartening! Fortunately he has Snoopy, Linus, Peppermint Patty, and the Peanuts gang to make the big world seem a lot friendlier. Now, for the first time in book form and in full-color, It’s a Big World, Charlie Brown presents a brand-new collection of your old favorites. It’s just like peanuts–nobody can read just one!

Description from Publisher


Being a Dog Is a Full-Time Job
Filled with a year's worth of strips, this book from cartoonist-philosopher Schulz is certain to top the list of his smashing volumes. The world's most famous beagle works hard in his job as a dog, as portrayed in the pages of this humorous yet thought-provoking strip.

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Snoopy's Guide to the Writing Life
Snoopy sits atop his dog house, banging out stories on a manual typewriter. Usually they begin "It was a dark and stormy night..." Always they're rejected. In Snoopy's Guide to the Writing Life--a wonderful gift for writers--a roundup of 30 famous writers and entertainers respond in short essays to their favorite Snoopy "at the typewriter" strip. Each essay focuses on how the strip presents an aspect of the writing life--getting started, getting rejected, searching for new ideas, and more--everything that beginning and professional writers deal with on a daily basis.

The essays are light and sometimes humorous, but all of them offer insight and inspiration for writers working at any level. The book presents a powerful lineup of contributors, including the Beagle himself. Editor Barnaby Conrad and Monte Schulz (son of the late Charles Schulz) provide introductory chapters that address the writing life and how Snoopy's experience--his tenacity and resilience--can inspire us all.

Contributors Include:
  • Ray Bradbury
  • William F. Buckley, Jr.
  • Julia Child
  • Elizabeth George
  • Sue Grafton
  • Evan Hunter
  • Elmore Leonard
  • Danielle Steel

    Description from Publisher


The World According to Lucy


(Strips from 1966)
THE WORLD LOVES LUCY!

Five cents is a bargain for great advice. Especially when it’s coming from Lucy Van Pelt! So what if she has a reputation for being a little bossy, a little crabby. And when she pulls that football away from Charlie Brown (just when he thinks this time he might actually kick it) she’s really doing it for his own good. These sorts of things build character. So join Lucy and the whole Peanuts gang in this wonderful new collection of old favorites–and you’ll see that as long as you do exactly what Lucy says, everything will be just fine!

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Make Way for the King of the Jungle: A Peanuts Collection
A new collection from the popular Peanuts comic strip begins with the coronation of Woodstock and continues with a new set of adventures that highlight Snoopy's many identities and the foibles of Charlie Brown's gang.

Description from Publisher


Make Way for the King of the Jungle, by Charles M. Schulz, is a delightful collection of comic strips featuring the author's popular Peanuts characters. Many of the recurrent themes and motifs of the series are here: Snoopy's fantasy of being a World War I flying ace, the kite-eating tree, Linus' security blanket and his obsession with the Great Pumpkin, Lucy's psychiatric stand, etc.
B In the course of this book we get to experience both Christmas and Valentine's day with the Peanuts gang. There are a lot of antics involving Snoopy and his pal Woodstock. But my favorite extended storyline in the book involves Charlie Brown's decision to quit school in order to devote himself to making Snoopy happy. Anyone who has ever been devoted to a pet should be able to relate to this funny but tender plot.

Peanuts has always been a successful blend of humor and gentle philosophy, and that is true of this volume. Make Way is a treat for fans of Schulz's work.

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Now, That's Profound, Charlie Brown


(Strips from 1991)
Good Grief!

A whole year of Peanuts gang! Now, That's Profound, Charlie Brown.

Description from Publisher


This is a most charming collection of the antics of the round-headed kid we all love. With comics from a year's worth of newspapers, including the Sundays, you'll have enough to read to keep you entertained, over and over again. Not only are the Peanuts Gang funny, but inspiring, touching, sad, and as the title indicates, sometimes even profound. With Linus' wise advice, Lucy's sassy attitude, and Snoopy's admirable imagination, Charles Shulz' creations give us insight to the most enigmatical yet simplest part of our lives: our childhoods. Read the comics once and laugh, but read them again, look into the words more, and see the other emotions buried underneath. Charles Shulz was truly a genius, and the world will miss him.

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I Told You So, You Blockhead!


(Strips from 1992)
Didn't I tell you so, you blockhead!

A whole new collection of Peanuts daily strips appearing in book form for the first time!

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This book is great. It shows most of the Peanuts strips for the year of 1992. It has some awesome strips, like the one where it shows Marcie without her glasses, something I had never seen before(her eyes look just like everybody else's). The only complaint that I have is that it doesn't show most of the Sunday strips in the year. But other than that, this book is a great collection for any Peanuts fan!

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The World Is Filled With Mondays


(Strips from 1994)
The familiar little round-headed Charlie Brown has become a world-wide cultural figure since his creation, as has all of Schulz's other characters. The Peanuts gang not only brings laughs to its readers, but every comic has a deeper profound statement. His comedy more than simple slapstick, Schulz brings to life the pains and joys of childhood; messages of inspiration and hope and illustrated through loveable characters like Snoopy and Linus. Charlie Brown (based on Schulz's own childhood) is a perfect demonstration that no matter how many times things mess up, you should always try to kick that football or write that letter to the little red-haired girl.

The World is Full of Mondays is well-arranged, with enough comic strips to keep you laughing (with sometimes a tear or two in between) through many readings. With a tasteful mixture of color and black-and-white comics, along with sections arranged by subject, this is a beautiful collection that should be transcended from generation to generation (and not always in order from oldest to youngest.)

Charles Schulz, you have made the world a better place for many people. We will miss you.

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Dogs Are Worth It
Dogs are worth it...Most of the time

A big, new collection of Chuck, Snoopy, Sally, and the Peanuts gang from the dailies!

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A Peanuts Valentine
Be my valentine, Charlie Brown!

For the first time in one irresistible book, here are fifty love-struck years of Valentine’s Day strips from the inimitable Charles Schulz. Could this will be the year that the little redheaded girl sends Charlie Brown a valentine? For the Peanuts gang, love is in the air . . . along with laughter and friendship. This charming collection is a perfect way for you–and someone you love–to be a part of the fun!

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There Goes the Shutout
This collection will bring back wonderful warm memories to everyone who followed "Peanuts" when it first appeared in the early 1950s. Other who love the strip will enjoy seeing how some of their favorite characters used to be. Snoopy has a different, smaller nose, for instance, and Linus doesn't talk yet, but his sister Lucy certainly does and she is predictable remorseless checkers player against the hapless Charlie Brown, who loses to her 10,000 times. The baseball team is here, Schroeder's piano, and much more, including some characters that no longer appear, all brought to life by the magical wit of Charles M. Schultz.

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This second collection of Peanuts strips, originally entitled "More Peanuts," features cartoons from 1952-1954. From a historical perspective these strips are particularly fascinating because they complete the first significant transformation in Peanuts. When the strip began Charlie Brown's main protagonists were Patty and Shermy. However, over the course of the first couple of years Snoopy started to emerge more and more, although he was still essentially a "real" dog, and the addition of baby Schroeder, who Charlie Brown introduces to a toy piano. This becomes crucial because it is with Schroeder that Schulz's sense of whimsy first starts to come through.

In There Goes the Shutout the Peanuts universe has its two most important additions, the Van Pelt siblings, Lucy and Linus. Lucy shows up with the announcement she has been expelled from nursery school, and we immediately know that somebody with a much harder edge has come into Charlie Brown's life. She is, after all, a fuss-budget, and her presence pushes Charlie Brown more in the direction of being the world's greatest loveable loser. At this point Linus replaces Schroeder as the baby of the bunch, which means at this point he has little to say. Ultimately, it is Charlie Brown, Snoopy, Lucy and Linus who define the directions in which Peanuts could go.

In these strips Schulz also builds on the running gags he first established with Schroeder's piano. That continues as well, with references to the tenth measure of Sinding's Op. 32, No. 3, but we also have the Peanuts gang out on the baseball diamond for the first time (the team is actually ahead 83 to 79 and Charlie Brown suggests since it is Schroeder's ball he should take it and run for home). Still, it is the expansion of the roster of characters, giving Schulz better defined choices for any given gag (do you use Shermy or Shroeder? Lucy or Violet?), that allows him to further refine his humor. This is only the second collection of Peanuts strips, containing work done before most of us were born, but at this point we can clearly recognize the strip we all grew up reading every morning.

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Good Grief, More Peanuts
This fascinating and endearing collection is from the earliest days of the strip, from 1952 to 1956, and it shows the Peanuts gang as even younger tots than those we know and love now!

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Peanuts started in 1950, but didn't show up in the Sunday Paper until 1952. This collection features the early days of Peanuts as they appeared in the Sunday Paper. Lucy tries hard to get Schroeder's attention (but he's not having any of that). Snoopy acts crazy even in the early days (he scratches up an LP record with his teeth, causes the other team a home run, and ruins a nice game of paddleball for his master Charlie Brown, he even has a TV set inside the doghouse). Pig Pen is a mess, and Linus endures Lucy's fussbudget ways or her inane lectures on life. And then there's good old Charlie Brown, who can't get a break on the croquet field, gets stranded on ice and needs a little help from Snoopy, and can't win a game. Classic line used by Charlie: "You drive me crazy!"

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Always Stick Up for the Underbird
Always Stick Up for the Underbird, a wonderful collection of cartoons from 1955 through 1957, offers all the joys of meeting the gang in the earliest days of the strip. Here, Lucy shows her rarely seen kinder and gentler side, insisting that everyone walk softly upon the earth so as not to wear it out - and that means no rope jumping and no sliding into home plate. Snoopy, meanwhile, aims to amaze when he shows off his incredible talent for doing imitations - from Mickey Mouse to Beethoven!

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What Makes You Think You're Happy
Composed of strips originally published from 1955-1958, What Makes You Think You're Happy? is a charming collection devoted entirely to the irrepressible Snoopy.

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You're Out of Your Mind, Charlie Brown!
There's lots of fun in You're Out Of Your Mind, Charlie Brown! collected from the earliest days of the Peanuts strip, 1956 through 1959. There's plenty of sports action, too, including hockey, baseball, football, marbles, skating, kite flying, sand-castle building, stick chasing, bicycling, rope jumping, and more! And, just for once, Linus manages to get the better of Lucy.

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Peanuts Every Sunday
Have fun with this charming collection of strips that celebrates the Peanuts gang in all its glory--from fun on the ice to building sandcastles to a baseball catastrophe. These Sunday strips are from 1958 through 1961.

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There's a Vulture Outside
In There's a Vulture Outside, a delightful collection of early comic strips from 1958 through 1964, readers were introduced to a lovable, crazy little bird who couldn't fly straight. Though unnamed at this early stage, he later became famous around the world as Woodstock, Snoopy's faithful sidekick. But it's a bird of a different feather who rules the roost. Even the fiercest vulture is no match for Lucy's well-known bad temper, as she strikes terror into the hearts of lesser beings!

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Thank Goodness for People
Thank Goodness for People combines reprinted strips from a pair of "Peanuts" collections. The daily strips from the years 1959 and 1960 are from Go Fly a Kite, Charlie Brown where in addition to his travails over flying a kite Charlie Brown becomes a brother with the birth of his sister Sally. However, it takes a while for Sally to actually appear in her first strip (playing spin the milk bottle with Snoopy), at which point she almost costs her big brother a chance to be the goat in yet another baseball game. However, the real star of this particular collection is clearly Linus, who spends his time throwing rocks in a vacant lot, fretting about the future and the peace of the world, falling very hard for his new teacher, Miss Othmar (he does not worship here, he is just very fond of the ground on which she walks), and teaching Charlie Brown about the Great Pumpkin. Then there is the great danger Snoopy faces when he wakes up one morning and discovers a giant icicle poised perilously over his doghouse; fortunately he is actually sleeping IN the doghouse instead of ON the doghouse. There is also the appearance of Pig Pen, Snoopy's conversations with leaves, and yet another Beethoven's birthday to be celebrated.

The rear of the book reprints strips from Peanuts Every Sunday, which shows us that Charles M. Schulz was not just a master of the four panel daily comic strip but could do wonders with the top half of the front page of the Sunday comics. Few of these Sunday strips from 1958-1961 have a minimum of 8 panels; there are more with 12 or 13 panels, which is certainly at the high end of the spectrum for what you would find in the Sunday comics (then or now). As with his daily strips, Schulz's strength is in telling a story over several strips: my favorite are three devoted to Linus discovering he can make it stop raining. There are a couple of other strips involving Linus and the rain as well, establishing something of a recurring motif for these strips. There are also a couple of strips devoted to the Great Pumpkin, Charlie Brown trying to fly a kite, Linus running away from home, Lucy listening to Schroeder play the piano, and the joys of snowball throwing. There are also several classic strips involving cloud watching and stargazing. Clearly the late 1950s and the entire 1960s were the heyday of Peanuts, as the strips within these pages clearly prove. You will also be pleased to notice that several of the strips included in both parts of this volume ended up making their way into the first animated Peanuts television cartoon, A Charlie Brown Christmas.

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You Can't Win, Charlie Brown
You Can't Win, Charlie Brown offers up daily comic strips from Peanuts from the years 1960-1962. However, Charlie Brown is not the only one of the Peanuts gang having a rough time of it. In what are probably the best of Great Pumpkin strips, Linus puts together a pumpkin patch that offers nothing but sincerity as far as the eye can see, but has trouble staying away on Halloween Night. Then poor Schroeder forgets to celebrate December 16th (and you have to wonder, did Charles M. Schulz do the same?). Meanwhile, Kennedy and Nixon are running for President and Lucy decides that Charlie Brown should become president one day so she can be First Lady. Not surprisingly, these 1960 strips are some of the few in which Schulz comments on the political process (you have to be prince before you can become President, which happens before you become Queen). Of course, politics in America would forever be changed after November 1963, so this is not especially surprising. There are also several strips devoted to the Christmas season and various ways of working Santa Claus for as many toys as possible that will strike a chord with young and old alike. On a more historical note, Snoopy has made friends with a flock of pre-Woodstock type birds and Linus has been told by his ophthalmologist to start wearing glasses (probably the first time the word "ophthalmologist" was used in a comic strip). This collection of comic strips comes from the heyday of Peanuts, which for my money ran from the late 1950's through the 1960's.

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A Kiss on the Nose Turns Anger Aside
In this book, Linus is devastated when Lucy uses his blanket as a kite and lets go of the string, sending the blanket soaring into the stratosphere. Luckily the air corps is called in and rescues the blanket from being drowned at sea. Little sister Sally decides she's not the going-to-school type and tries to get a deferment from kindergarten. And Frieda torments everyone by talking about her naturally curly hair. This wonderful collection of strips is from 1962.

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A Kiss on the Nose Turns Anger Aside offers up daily comic strips from "Peanuts" from the years 1960-1963, which explains the references to Casey Stengel and the final out of the 1962 World Series when the Giant's Willie McCovey hit a screaming line drive snared by the Yankee's Bobby Richardson for the most dramatic out ever to end a deciding Game 7. You will find within what are probably the best of Great Pumpkin strips, Linus puts together a pumpkin patch that offers nothing but sincerity as far as the eye can see, but has trouble staying away on Halloween Night. Then poor Schroeder forgets to celebrate December 16th (and you have to wonder, did Charles M. Schulz do the same?). Meanwhile, Kennedy and Nixon are running for President and Lucy decides that Charlie Brown should become president one day so she can be First Lady. Not surprisingly, these 1960 strips are some of the few in which Schulz comments on the political process (you have to be prince before you can become President, which happens before you become Queen). Of course, politics in America would forever be changed after November 1963, so this is not especially surprising. There are also several strips devoted to the Christmas season and various ways of working Santa Claus for as many toys as possible that will strike a chord with young and old alike. On a more historical note, Snoopy has made friends with a flock of pre-Woodstock type birds and Linus has been told by his ophthalmologist to start wearing glasses (probably the first time the word "ophthalmologist" was used in a comic strip).

Meanwhile, Sally is informed that she has to go to kindergarten, because everybody has to go to school, so they can become educated, which only means trouble ahead for some poor teacher. With great fear and trepidation Sally goes to school, but refuses to learn Latin. Schulz not only milks Sally's first day of school for all it is worth, there are also several extended episodes dealing with Linus and his blanket (Lucy makes it into a kite which ends up over the ocean and then Grandma takes it away), and some more of those wonderful baseball stories ("How can we lose when we're so sincere?"). These are the years where Linus periodically wore glasses and Charlie Brown's favorite baseball player was sent to the minor leagues. For those of you who picked up on "Peanuts" when you were kids and necessarily missed out on the strips from the 1950s and 1960s, you really should go back and see what you missed. Clearly this period was the heyday of "Peanuts," and comic strips do not get much better than Schulz at his best. Note: Originally these strips were published as You Can't Win, Charlie Brown and You Can Do It, Charlie Brown.

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Sunday's Fun Day, Charlie Brown
Sunday's Fun Day, Charlie Brown contains some truly charming adventures for the Peanuts gang. In one enlightening strip Linus tries his hand at becoming an author; in another we get to witness the birth of the skateboarding craze. And the whole gang gets to enjoy the excitement of the first snowfall and the great anticipation of preparing for Christmas. These strips are from 1962 through 1965.

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Sunday's Fun Day, Charlie Brown presents more classic Sunday Peanuts strips from 1962-65. For those who remember the book The Gospel According to Peanuts, you will find some of Charles M. Schulz's most explicitly religious strips as Linus quotes scriptures regarding yokes and Lucy confesses to her brother that they prayed in school. Linus' security blanket is in for some rough times from both his grandmother and Snoopy, while Charlie Brown continues his epic effort to fly that darn kite. Meanwhile, Snoopy is making friends with both the birds and the rabbits and the sibling rivalry between Lucy and Linus reaches new heights. Going through these classic Peanuts strips again only serves to remind me that Schulz was the master of the half-page Sunday strip as well as of the thematic week of daily strips. For more Sunday Peanuts strips from this period track down We're Right Behind You, Charlie Brown.

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What's Wrong With Being Crabby?
What's Wrong with Being Crabby? is a royal tribute to Lucy as the Queen of Mean. She romps through this choice collection of strips from 1963 and 1964 and wreaks havoc wherever she goes, raising the craft of crabbiness to new heights and teaching Charlie Brown's little sister, Sally, to follow in her footsteps. She manages to top even herself, however, when she makes a slide presentation of Charlie Brown's faults and foibles.

Description from Publisher


What's Wrong with Being Crabby? presents both classic Sunday "Peanuts" strips from 1962-65 along with daily comics from 1963-64 (do not ask me to explain why the slight mismatch." The first half of the book offers the Sunday comics and for those who remember the book "The Gospel According to Peanuts," you will find some of Charles M. Schulz's most explicitly religious strips as Linus quotes scriptures regarding yokes and Sally confesses to her brother that they prayed in school. Linus' security blanket is in for some rough times from both his grandmother and Snoopy, while Charlie Brown continues his epic effort to fly that darn kite. Meanwhile, Snoopy is making friends with both the birds and the rabbits and the sibling rivalry between Lucy and Linus reaches new heights. Going through these classic "Peanuts" strips again only serves to remind me that Schulz was the master of the half-page Sunday strip as well as of the thematic week of daily strips.

The second half of this collection provides more "Peanuts" dramatics as all Charlie Brown needs to do is hold the other team for one more inning and the team will win the championship. Meanwhile, Lucy has a desire to be called "cutie," Snoopy has to go to the hospital, Linus has to perform in the Christmas pageant, and Sally decides not to go to school (since she went last year). However, Charlie Brown is clearly the focal point of these strips. After all, he has a crush on the little red haired girl, having to feed Snoopy at suppertime, having "little leaguer's elbow," and receiving a bill from Lucy ...for psychiatric services including a slide show of all of his faults. So when the little red head girl comes to watch the baseball game it is the worst of both worlds. The sign of the times is the arrival of 5 95472 in the neighborhood; this is one of the few "new" Peanuts characters not to pan out, and represents that moment in history when the zip code was introduced into American culture.

For the record, What's Wrong with Being Crabby? reprints "Peanuts' strips from Sunday's Fun Day, Charlie Brown and As You Like It, Charlie Brown.

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The Unsinkable Charlie Brown
Snoopy's bulging tummy becomes the site for a bird's nest in this collection of strips from 1965 and 1966. Imagine our intrepid beagle's surprise when he awakes to find a nest of twigs and fluff atop him, complete with two chicks not yet ready to take wing.

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I think Peanuts was at a transitional phase at this point. Linus and Lucy had temporarily moved away in 1966 (when most of the cartoons in this book were originally published). Also, Peppermint Patty (the stringy haired tomboy who had a crush on "Chuck", whooped his tail at baseball, and got straight D-minuses) emerged this year- one of the 1st more "modern" characters- she would later introduce Franklin and "Sir" Marcie. If any character proved that Peanuts was progressing forward, it was Peppermint Patty.

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Who's the Funny-Looking Kid With the Big Nose?
Lucy faces the perils of her imagination when she stays home alone while the rest of the family is away. And the reason for her nervousness? Knowing she's in the same house as LInus's security blanket! Is the dreaded blanket really after her because of her vehement campaign against it? PEANUTS fans will love these revived strips originally penned in 1965 and 1966.

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A Smile Makes a Lousy Umbrella
In A Smile Makes a Lousy Umbrella, a classic collection of comic strips from 1967, irascible Lucy is up to her usual tricks: When Linus makes a deal with Gramma to give up his security blanket if she'll give up smoking, Lucy tries to burn up the blanket in the family barbecue! Charlie Brown gets the pre-baseball season jitters as he surveys the team lineup. And Snoopy once again proves himself unique when he reveals his talents as the Cheshire beagle!

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My Anxieties Have Anxieties
In this collection of touching and funny Charles Schulz strips from 1968 and 1969, disaster strikes when the little red-haired girl comes to the ball park and makes Charlie Brown so nervous he can't pitch and has to go home--and Charlie Brown finds out he was NOT Snoopy's original owner. Snoopy is a "used" pet!

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The "Peanuts" characters of cartoonist Charles Schulz are some of the most beloved and influential figures in American popular culture. "My Anxieties Have Anxieties" brings together some classic comic strips featuring Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and the rest of the gang. According to the book's copyright page, this collection contains material previously published in book form as You're You, Charlie Brown (1968) and You've Had It, Charlie Brown (1969).

Many classic "Peanuts" themes and motifs are here: Lucy's psychiatric advice stand, Linus' security blanket, Charlie Brown's unrequited love for the little red-haired girl, etc. Although there are a small number of dated cultural references, the strips have a fresh, timeless quality. The book also contains a noteworthy (and charming) "Peanuts" milestone: the first meeting of Linus and Franklin.

Although many of the strips are stand-alone pieces, many groups of strips constitute extended storylines. Some of these plots are as follows: Charlie Brown's attempts to discipline Snoopy; Snoopy's observance of "Be Kind to Animals" week; and in the most political storyline, Linus' involvement in a teachers' strike.

I must admit, reading this book made me laugh so hard that I had to wipe tears from my eyes. But in addition to being funny, this book is also philosophical at times. These "Peanuts" strips are still entertaining and relevant after all these decades.

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Stop Snowing on My Secretary
In Stop Snowing on My Secretary, Snoopy decides to write the biography of Miss Helen Sweetstory, author of the famous "Bunny-Wunnie" tales. Peppermint Patty, meanwhile, stands up for her Constitutional rights by defying the school's dress code, and calls "the funny looking kid with the big nose," Snoopy, as her counsel. And history is made when Marcie, the only person who ever appreciates Charlie Brown just for himself, meets him for the first time. These great cartoons are from the early 1970's.

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It's Hard Work Being Bitter
There's lots of summer fun in It's Hard Work Being Bitter, with strips from 1972 and 1973. The gang is overjoyed when school's out, but summer camp brings its own ups and downs. Charlie Brown is thrilled to be singled out at camp as a troublemaker, but Peppermint Patty is broken-hearted when she realizes that she'll never be as pretty as the little red-haired girl. And Linus and Snoopy come to the rescue when Woodstock reports an intruder in his nest.

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You're the Guest of Honor, Charlie Brown
Here is a very special Schulz collection from 1972 through 1973. There's lots of excitement when Snoopy finds out that he is a finalist for a local contest for outstanding neighborhood dog of the year. And Charlie Brown ALMOST has his 15 minutes of fame when the players on his ball team decide to throw a testimonial dinner for him--but disaster is about to strike our fearless hero.

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This book has IMHO one of the most brilliant Peanuts episodes the late Charles Schultz ever wrote. Charlie Brown puts a brown bag on his head to cover a rash and goes to the summer camp with his head and face covered. Guess what! Baptized as Mr Sack by the other kids, he becomes camp president and a hero. A mask is enough to turn a loser into a hero, Schultz seems to say in this story, but also, that people will believe anything they need to believe. If everybody says Mr. Sack is the best camp president ever, they will accept that. And then Charlie Brown takes off the bag...

Also, Woodstock organizes a New Year's party and Snoopy makes a terrible mistake; Rerun makes his first appearances, Charlie Brown's baseball team finally wins a game and the gang organizes a testimonial dinner for him. Guess who is invited too: Joe Shlabotnik!

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Speak Softly, and Carry a Beagle
In Speak Softly, and Carry a Beagle, a marvelous collection of strips published in 1974 and 1975, you'll find the Peanuts gang in fine form. Charlie Brown's baseball team is up for another trouncing at the hands of Peppermint Patty's team, with Marcy as ringer, and Snoopy entertains the troops with the hand puppet showing of War and Peace and Gone with the Wind.

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You'Ve Come a Long Way, Charlie Brown
In a heartwarming collection of strips from 1974, 1975, and 1976, winter settles over the Peanuts gang and turns their thoughts to favorite pastimes: Lucy prepares to have her crabbiest year yet, Snoopy perfects his ice hockey speed and form, Linus practices his unconventional snowman-making techniques, and Charlie Brown fantasizes about sledding with the little red-haired girl.

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Duck, Here Comes Another Day!
Join the Peanuts gang as they celebrate Thanksgiving without Snoopy, who goes to the desert to be with his brother Spike, and to meet a cute little coyote Spike knows. This moment of fraternal harmony and potential romance is upset, however, when Snoopy finds out that coyotes eat bunnies for Thanksgiving! Meanwhile, Peppermint Patty heralds fall by introducing Marcie to the joys of football, with memorable results. These witty strips were collected from 1974, 1975, and 1976.

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Don't Hassle Me With Your Sighs, Chuck
Don't Hassle Me With Your Sighs, Chuck, a collection of strips from 1976, reveals that both Linus and Snoopy once fell for the same girl, the beautiful Truffles! When Truffles is Linus's first true love, Snoopy feigns affection for her only for the sake of her chocolate chip cookies. Meanwhile, Charlie Brown's usual tour of duty at summer camp is interrupted when gets his the chance to see his sports hero, Joe Shlabotnkik, and comes away with an autographed baseball.

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This book features the Peanuts gang in the mid-1970's. In the story which inspired the title, Peppermint Patty shares a desk with the slightly embarrased Charlie Brown. Peppermint Patty nags poor old Chuck to death until Charlie Brown finally yells "Stop criticizing me!"- you tell her, Chuck! As for Peppermint Patty, she gets so upset her mood ring pops! Schroeder humors Lucy after she's asked 1 too many stupid questions ("Do you think Beethoven was a better musician than Elton John?") and graciously dons a pair of Elton's specs magnaminously given by you-know-who.

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Summers Fly, Winters Walk
In Summers Fly, Winters Walk, Snoopy plays the Easter Beagle, delivering eggs to good kids on Easter Sunday. Marcie's adventure at summer camp turns into a disaster when she attracts a pesky admirer who calls her "lambcake," and finds herself forced to bop him. You will find other delightful comic strips from 1976 in this book.

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The Beagle Has Landed
In this book, a wonderful collection of cartoon strips from 1977, the Peanuts gang is up to its usual tricks: Lucy encourages Charlie Brown to run away from home after he bites the infamous kite-eating tree and gets a threatening letter from the EPA; Peppermint Patty and Marcie try their luck at being caddies; and Snoopy falls in love with a beautiful beagle, and proposes!

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And a Woodstock in a Birch Tree
A charming and funny collection of strips from 1978 and 1979 filled with great adventures for the gang. Little sister Sally's dreaded summer camp experience turns out not to be so bad after all, and Charlie Brown strikes out (again!) with the little red-haied girl, but gets a "date" with Peppermint Patty.

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Here Comes the April Fool!
Funny strips about the whole Peanuts gang from 1979 come in this humorous collection. The book is full of hilarious strips about old topics with a few new twists, such as Peppermint Patty's math troubles (and we find Woodstock working wonders with square roots), and with whole new topics--Woodstock and Lucy try their hands at farming, and all goes well until a boundary dispute erupts, and Snoopy the surveyor has the deciding vote in whose land is whose. Charlie Brown, meanwhile, gets sick and dizzy up on the pitcher's mound, and leaves for a short stay in the hospital, getting everybody (even Lucy) worried. Oh, and as for why the book is called Here Comes the April Fool, there is a strip explaining that as well.

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Kiss Her, You Blockhead!
Here is your chance to enjoy again the great Peanuts comic strips from the early 1980s. In Kiss Her, You Blockhead! Lucy manages to turn Snoopy and Linus into "hired hands" for her garden; Charlie Brown's sister Sally finds nirvana at "beanbag camp"; Snoopy advances to the finals of the tennis tournament, playing with his partner, the formidable Molly Volley; and Peppermint Patty carries on her fight for women's right. The Peanuts gang at its best.

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You're Weird, Sir!
You're Weird, Sir!, a very witty and charming collection of strips from 1981, contains one of the great practical jokes of all time. The diabolically subtle and clever Marcy convinces Peppermint Patty that a miracle has occurred when a butterfly lands on Patty's nose.

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Sarcasm Does Not Become You, Ma'am
In this charming collection of strips from 1982 and 1983, bureaucrats threaten to take away the Peanuts gang's baseball field, but Snoopy's brother Spike saves the day by buying the lot for a shady group of sympathetic investors; Charlie Brown miraculously comes close to winning the Junior Bowling Tournament; and Linus decides to open a clinic for other kids who just can't give up their security blankets.

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I'm Not Your Sweet Babboo!
In I'm Not Your Sweet Babboo!, an endearing collection of strips from 1983, Sally tries harder than ever to convince Linus that he is indeed her sweety. But when Linus fails to come through with candy and flowers on Valentine's Day, Sally forces Charlie Brown to punch his best friend, Linus, in the nose, and hits Lucy instead! Meanwhile, Charlie Brown has his own problems of the heart, as both Peppermint Patty and Marcie write love letters to him from summer camp.

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The Mad Punter Strikes Again
In these strips from the Peanuts gang's earlier days, everyone is up in arms beacuse Snoopy's doghouse is right in the path of a proposed highway. And, everyone wonders when the mad punter--who strikes fear into the hearts of all football owners--will strike again.

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It's Great to Be a Superstar
Charlie Brown goes to a Sports Banquet with Linus and Snoopy in hopes of seeing his hero Joe Shabotnik. Snoopy gets reported to the Head Beagle by Frieda (those 2 never did get along!)for not meeting his quota for rabbit chasing. Later, Snoopy is elected as Head Beagle (but finds the job tedious) and gets nominated Rookie of the Year! Linus is bribed by his grandmother to give up that old trusted blanket (give it up, Grandma!). Lucy takes care of Snoopy when Charlie Brown is away on vacation ("If you were my dog, I'd fix you good!"). And finally, you'll get a sneak preview of It Was a Dark and Stormy Night!

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The Cheshire Beagle
In this exciting tale of intrigue, Linus is reunited with the love of his life, Truffles, on a school field trip, much to Sally's chagrin.

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Fly, You Stupid Kite, Fly!
Hold your breath along with the baseball team as they count on Charlie Brown to catch the fly ball that could make them champions.

Description from Publisher


Nothing Echoes like an Empty Mailbox


I Heard A D Minus Call Me


What Makes Musicians so Sarcastic?


It's a Long Way to Tipperary
A shorter version of this book was published in 1967 as You'll Flip, Charlie Brown; it was retitled in 1976 when it was expanded with strips from The Unsinkable Charlie Brown. Don't be misled by the title; the WWI flying ace and his endless struggles against the Red Baron are present, but there aren't many of them here. The down-behind-enemy-lines thread with the title quote, of course, *is* here. (How many aces got KP for losing too many Sopwith Camels?) Oddly enough, the 1993 front cover art was of Snoopy as a soldier of the Foreign Legion instead of as the WWI flying ace.

The book has no introduction, afterword, or anything except various strips of the adventures of Charlie Brown, Snoopy, and other members of the world's worst Little League team. Cool. The strips include, among other things, Charlie Brown vs. the kite-eating tree; Charlie Brown at the psychiatric help booth when Lucy's assistant (Snoopy) is filling in; Lucy as arm-wrestling champ; Charlie Brown's brief assignment to the school safety patrol. In addition to a lesser-known thread featuring Linus having talked Peppermint Patty into waiting for the Great Pumpkin (the famous one being the one with Sally), some more conventional letters to Santa Claus are thrown in. Some threads with a point (I can't call them *serious*, since they're still funny): Charlie Brown dealing with Sally when she starts lying to her teacher.

And Linus built armies of snowmen long before Calvin and Hobbes thought of it.

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Lead On, Snoopy
The internationally beloved Peanuts gang returns in a collection of comics that follows Peppermint Patty, Snoopy, Charlie Brown, Linus, Lucy, Sally, and the rest of the gang on an outdoors expedition.

Selected Cartoons from Could You Be More Pacific?

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You're Not Alone, Charlie Brown
The latest Charlie Brown collection includes Snoopy, Woodstock, Linus, Lucy, and of course, Charlie Brown.

Selected Cartoons from Don't Be Sad, Flying Ace and Could You Be More Pacific?

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Nice Shot, Snoopy
More cartoons featuring America's funniest kids -- Peanuts!

Selected Cartoons from The Way of the Fussbudget is Not Easy

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Guess Who Charlie Brown
A collection of yet more comic strips starring such beloved Peanuts favorites as Charlie Brown, Linus, Lucy, Sally, Pigpen, and, of course, Snoopy.

Selected Cartoons from If Beagles Could Fly

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Here's to You, Mom!
For the special woman who took care of you when you were sick, helped you when you were in need and supported you with love and wisdom, Here's to You, Mom! says thank you to moms everywhere. For Mother's Day or any day, this collection of Peanuts strips gives Mom a chuckle while letting her know how much you appreciate her.

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You're the Tops, Pops!
To my dad, who was there for all of the important firsts--first steps, first solo bike rides, first driving lessons--here's a special thank-you. This classic collection of Peanuts strips recognizes your support over the years, through all of my life's momentous events. You deserve a big show of appreciate and to know that You're the Tops, Pops!

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Friends for Life
From the bravado of Lucy's indefatigable--if unrequited--love for Schoeder and Charlie Brown's wistful crush on the little red-haired girl, to the enduring friendships of Marcie and Peppermint Patty, Charlie Brown and Linus, and Snoopy and Woodstock, Passionate Peanuts titles charmingly explore romance, the trials and tribulations of love, communication between the sexes, and the dynamics of friendship. Illustrated throughout in color and b&w.

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I Love You!
No one is safe from Cupid's arrow...especially not the Peanut's gang! This mini-treasury of classic Peanuts strips celebrates the thrills and passion of tumbling headfirst into romance, or just plain being in love.

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Oh Friend Of Friends: Peanuts On Friendship
Snoopy and Woodstock have always had a friendship meant to be. They and the entire Peanuts cast offer their wise words about the true nature of friends.

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My Sweet Babboo :Peanuts On Love
The charming and innocent infatuation of Sally with Linux (her Sweet Babboo) sets the stage for this Little Book about love. All the Peanuts friends have something to say about this never-ending mystery and delight.

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Life Is Like a Ten-Speed Bicycle
To whom do Charlie Brown and the Peanuts gang turn for advice? Why, to Linus, of course the blanket-toting, reflective sage of the group. In Life Is Like a Ten-Speed Bicycle, Linus shares some of his philosophical musings and teaches us all a little bit about life and happiness.

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Life's Answers: (And Much, Much More)
Pondering the secrets of life has always been the task of the world's greatest philosophers - including Charles M. Schulz, creator of Peanuts. In Life's Answers, the Peanuts gang reveal some of their most profound insights - from learning to take one day at a time to the importance of napping - in a delightfully inspiring collection that just might have the answers you've been looking for.

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You Can Count on Me
Sometimes friendship is...just being there. One of life's greatest blessings is knowing that you can always count on your friends for a word of comfort, a boost of confidence, or a good strong hug. This heartwarming collection of Peanuts classics is a cheerful reminder of what friendship is really all about.

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Me, Stressed Out?
Who's not feeling a bit stressed out these days? Even the members of the Peanuts gang have their sources of anxiety - from test-taking to kite-eating trees to those exasperating baseball games! Me, Stressed Out? is a lighthearted look at some of life's more challenging moments and a cheerful reminder that laughter truly is the best de-stress medicine.

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Love Is in the Air
Struggling over a love letter? Wondering how to tell that special someone how you feel? Join the crowd -- the Peantuts gang, that is -- as they attempt to express their affections and understand love's mysteries. With humor and wisdom, Love Is In the Air celebrates the power of love.

Love Is In the Air helps the gift-giver communicate what being in love is al about, from the nervous excitement of meeting someone special to the passion of a first kiss. Includes gift wrap enclosed in the back flap and a removable gift tag.

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See You Later, Litigator
Here's the World Famous Attorney at your service! From accidents to bankruptcy to dog bites, Snoopy is always ready to take the case. Legal beagles of every stripe will be charmed by this comical look at the learned profession as Snoopy battles bureaucracy, maneuvers through the system, and communicates the finer points of law to his many clients. Continually buffing his image and polishing off just enough doughnuts to keep his mind and wit sharp, Snoopy shares his unique canine perspective on the practice of law.

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Dogs Are from Jupiter (Cats Are from the Moon)
For the inner beagle in us all ... this classic collection features Snoopy at his philosophical best, pondering his "dogged" existence. With his keen observations and sage canine wit, Snoopy shows us what it means to be human.

Honoring professions and pastimes, titles in the Peanuts at Work and Play series are for analysts, analysands, lawyers, litigants, golfers, and dog lovers. They feature the gang in some of their best-loved roles--Lucy as the world's bluntest psychiatrist, Charlie Brown as wishy-washy patient, and Snoopy as World Famous Attorney, World Famous Golfer, and pet/master par excellence.

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Somebody Loves You
If love is the language of the heart, the Peanuts gang has their very own dialect - the poetry of chocolate, dog kisses, even a kick in the shins all translate into "I love you!" This heartwarming collection of Peanuts' most sentimental moments celebrates the humor and joy in expressing one's love for another.

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A Good Caddie is Hard to Find
Tee off with ace golfer Snoopy and the rest of the gang in this delightful collection of classic Peanuts cartoons celebrating the royal and ancient sport of sports. From Charlie Brown's golf-inspired philosophy to Snoopy's endless search for a good caddie, every duffer will find laughs - and maybe even a few pointers - in this fun-filled volume.

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Way Beyond Therapy
Poor Charlie Brown! After years of five-cent therapy sessions with his psychiatrist Lucy, he's still searching for answers - but then, aren't we all? This charming collection of Peanuts classics provides just what the doctor ordered - a little advice, a little comfort, and a good old-fashioned dose of laughter.

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Bon Voyage!
Have a nice tripwith the Peanuts Gang. For the traveler who likes to venture by foot, car, train, boat or plane, Bon Voyage! is one fun book that should be packed in everyone's suitcase. This delightful look at the joys of traveling (and staying at home) with the Peanuts Gang will have you renewing your passport in no time.

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Eating Is My Business
Who needs a doggie bag? Not Snoopy. All he needs are doughnuts and lots of them. As his ever-faithful waiter, Charlie Brown brings his dog just what he likes and right on time...suppertime! Eating is My Business is a collection of classic Peanuts strips that you can really sink your teeth into.

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Siblings (Should Never Be in the Same Family!)
Brothers and sisters, you can't live with them, you can't live without them. Join Lucy and Linus in this delightful compilation of brotherly (and sisterly) love! Siblings of all ages will relate to the joy and pain of being a part of a family... and a member of the Peanuts gang!

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Our Lines Must Be Crossed!
He loves me, he loves me not...and dogs are from Jupiter. The telephone rings. Could this be love calling? Here are the mixed communications of the love-struck Peanuts gang as they deal with one of life's great mysteries.

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Punt, Pass & Peanuts
It's fall again, and footballs fill the air. Will Lucy finally prove to be a dependable pacekick holder? Will Charlie Brown achieve the gridiron glory that has been denied him for so many years?

When the going gets tough, the tough get going. The Peanuts gang heads to the field to punt, pass, kick, and tackle -- especially to fall, even the beagle begins to have second thoughts about hanging tough. Come toss a football with this insane sports crowd.

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Once You're over the Hill: You Begin to Pick Up Speed
Birthdays seem to come more quickly the older we get. As another year passes, we add another candle to the sweet cake of life. Once You're Over the Hill, You Begin to Pick up Speed presents a charming collection of comic strips that will make the aging process funnier and a bit easier, too.

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The Literary Ace Strikes Again!
Here's Snoopy as Literary Ace showing would-be authors the inside track on writing the great American novel. A Peanuts at Work & Play Book featuring the colorful drawings of Charles Schulz throughout, gift wrap enclosed in the back flap, and a removable gift tag.

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Laughter Is the Best Exercise
When your body doesn't want to go to the gym and your dinner is only a grapefruitnever fear! In this classic collection of comic strips, Snoopy and the rest of the Peanuts gang teach us that laughter is the best exercise. Leave it to Snoopy to figure out that power doughnuts provide more satisfaction than jogging any day of the week.

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The Doctor Is In(sane)
Is there a doctor in the house! You bet! It's the world famous surgeon -- none other that the irreverent beagle -- making his way to the operating room.

This surgeon knows that a great doctor dispenses lots of sage advice along with "and drink lots of water." Enjoy Snoopy's canine perspective on this most esteemed profession.

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Born Crabby
"Crabby takes a lot of practice," says Lucy... and she should know! Lucy spends most of her time either yelling at poor Linus or sulking in her beanbag chairbut don't we all have bad days? Born Crabby takes a look at the lighter side of feeling blue and waking up on the wrong side of the bed. For Lucy, though, it's a way of life!

Those who perpetually wake up "on the wrong side of the bed" will recognize themselves and laugh as Lucy continually finds ways to justify her crabby behavior. Mini-format Peanuts Wisdom books feature the colorful drawings of Charles Schulz throughout, gift wrap enclosed in the back flap, and a removable gift tag. 4" x 4".

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