Step into the creative mind of the infamous Dr. Seuss at LaMantia Fine Art Gallery in Northport, where limited edition artworks from “The Art of Dr. Seuss Collection” are on display. The exhibit, “If I Ran The Zoo” features the artist’s “three-dimensional unorthodox taxidermy.” It’s the first time all 17 sculptures have been presented together in an exhibit dedicated to Dr. Seuss’s sculptural heritage.
The artist forever known as Dr. Seuss didn’t stop at writing and illustrating 44 wise and whimsical storybooks. While he produced popular literature by day, he spent his nights in the 1930s sculpting and painting for his own enjoyment. The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss Collection is largely unknown to the world, excepting art specialists and true Seuss enthusiasts. Now, a new exhibition is bringing a curated array on tour for public viewing. They’re available for acquisition, too—in other words, someone could actually take home “The Mulberry Street Unicorn” as a piece, instead of a page.
Smiling goofily from their wooden mounts sit the imaginings of Dr. Seuss, animals with bizarre names like the Turtle-Necked Sea-Turtle, Two Horned Douberhannis, and Semi-Normal Green-Lidded Fawn. The beasts were not designed by fanatics of Dr. Seuss’ famous children’s books, but are based on works created by the man himself over 80 years ago, each originating from an obscure collection of paintings, drawings, and sculpture known as The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss Collection.
A major PR hit for the exhibition. Major. The verified audience metric for this piece in the Huffington Post is over 31 million unique visitors: specifically: 31,021,260 Million unique visitors per month. It is written by Priscilla Frank, the Arts & Entertainment editor for the Huff Post.
Dr. Seuss Made Paintings and Sculptures in Secret (and Now You Can See Them)
NEW ORLEANS (WGNO) – Twenty five years have passed since the final words of Dr. Seuss were published.
The American writer and illustrator wrote 44 books and sold more than 650 million copies.
And now, limited edition prints from arguably his most famous book, “Oh The Places You’ll Go,” are now on display and for sale.
Dr. Seuss’ widow, Audrey S. Geisel, is opening up a previously-hidden hat collection and allowing a small exhibition to tour the nation, with a two-week stop in Indianapolis’ Fashion Mall.
Here is press from the Dr. Seuss Exhibit
The San Diego History Museum is staging an exhibition dedicated to the art of Dr. Seuss, March 25 to April 19, at the museum in Balboa Park.
It turns out legendary children’s author Theodore Seuss Geisel, who wrote under the name Dr. Seuss, had his own oddball collection of headwear — a source of inspiration that is finally coming to light through a nationally touring exhibition called “Hats Off to Dr. Seuss!”
The exhibition will be on display at the AKG Gallery in New Orleans, from Jan. 15 through Feb. 14, featuring a unique collection of hats and never-before-seen artwork by Seuss. Admission is free.