There's Treasure Everywhere (PagePerfect NOOK Book)

There's Treasure Everywhere (PagePerfect NOOK Book)

by Bill Watterson

NOOK Book(eBook)

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In the world that Calvin and his tiger Hobbes share, treasures can be found in the most unlikely places, from the outer regions where Spaceman Spiff travels to the rocks in the backyard--this curious duo roams their world in search of fortunes (and misfortunes!) to be experienced. Whether Calvin and Hobbes are blasting off on another interplanetary adventure or approaching warp speed on a downhill wagon ride, their capers consistently charm and refresh their readers' days. On his own, Calvin is prey to the insidious killer bicycle, is the arbiter of the Dad poll, is the creator of a legion of snowmen who provide an incisive social commentary, and Hobbes is always there as the perfect companion. Watterson's talent is evidenced by the range of thought-provoking emotions the strip encompasses in addition to the laughs it induces: the loyalty and friendship between Calvin and Hobbes, the challenge of being a patient parent, and the sardonic viewpoint of a cynical six-year-old ("I'm a 21st-century kid trapped in a 19th-century family," laments Calvin) combine to make this one of the best-loved strips in cartoon history.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781449472627
Publisher: Andrews McMeel Publishing
Publication date: 11/24/2015
Series: Calvin and Hobbes , #15
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 176
Sales rank: 242,001
File size: 48 MB
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There's Treasure Everywhere (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition) 4.8 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 18 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I love how in the newer books, the Sunday comics were in color! Anyway, I loved the one with the 'Tyrannosaurs in F-14s!' LOL!!!!!! Man, that Calvin's got quite an imagination! And I love the one where Calvin keeps putting off his homework, even in spite of a snow day and class ending the next day before Miss Wormwood could collect the homework. 'I've learned work before pleasure, no exceptions. And it will be a pleasure to have that work done! C'mon, Hobbes, let's work on a snowman!' 'No exceptions.' I also loved the show and tell where Calvin pretends he's a monster. 'Miss Wormwood, shouldn't he be in some special class or something?' Man, where does Bill Watterson get his ideas! Like Calvin, Bill's a super-genius!!!!
Guest More than 1 year ago
I've read all of Calvin and Hobbes books at least fifteen time, there really great. I'm a huge fan of all of Bill Wattersons books especially There's Treasure Everywhere. fill with exceptionally humorous comics. You should really get this book so that you can join Calvin and Hobbes on all of their adventures.
Guest More than 1 year ago
My favorite character in this book is Calvin because his imagination carries him away,like when Hobbes jumped on him when he had the football.
Guest More than 1 year ago
i am a pretty big calvin and hobbes fan, because he is incredibly funny and he has interesting thoughts about life. There's Treasure Everywhere is one of the best collections Watterson has done.
Guest More than 1 year ago
It was really funny- a great Calvin and Hobbes book! Especially the one about the monster at Show and Tell!
Guest More than 1 year ago
Most people agree that It's A Magical World was the best book, but personally, I prefer Homicidal Psycho Jungle Cat. I think Stupendous Man meeting Miss Wormwood is the funniest strip ever. However, it was hard to beat that 'Clear Plastic Binder' strip when Calvin was studying Bats. 'Foxtrot: I'm Flying, Jack- I mean Roger' just got out. It should be definetley competing against this.
Anonymous 3 months ago
I enjoyed the book. fun, clever, and odd.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
ironicqueery on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This is an excellent collection of Calvin and Hobbes comic strips. Bill Watterson is at his best when satirizing modern society, including consumer culture and society's misguided values. The art is solid and the variety of snowmen Calvin comes up with in this volume is amazing. This is a wonderful mix of art, literature, and philosophy. I only wish Watterson had a higher ratio of satiric comics to the more tame ones.
mcandre on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
My first Calvin and Hobbes collection. Outrageously funny!
Hamburgerclan on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
There is a number of shticks I associate with Calvin and Hobbes--Spaceman Spiff, meetings of G.R.O.S.S., conflicts with Roslyn the babysitter--but it wasn't until I started rereading the strips in order did I appreciate how the strip developed and changed over the years. One thing that surprised me was that the shtick of Calvin's unique snowman creations developed rather late in the series. There have been a few strips here and there in the past collections, but in There's Treasure Everywhere, Calvin's unique snow artistry really bursts out in all it's glory. Anyway, to me that's the most memorable aspect of this particular collection. Of course, there are plenty of other strips as well. At this stage in the strip, Watterson had starting writing more philosophical gags rather than the hysterical Calvinesque capers, but it's still funny. And that's what counts, doesn't it?--J.
Carstairs38 More than 1 year ago
"I Don't Think You Should Have to do Something Unless You're Enthusiastic About It." Hard to believe this is the next to last Calvin and Hobbes collection.  For fans of the series, there isn't much to say but buy the book.  You'll love it as much as the others.  New to the comic strip?  Here's why you should buy it. Calvin is a typical overactive six-year-old.  Hobbes is his best friend stuffed tiger who is alive thanks to Calvin's imagination.  Together, they have all kinds of adventures, including enhancing Calvin's brain to give him an idea for a topic for his paper or fighting to keep Calvin from being bad leading up to Christmas. Honestly, this book is more stand alone laughs that full on stories.  That doesn't make them any less funny.  And, while we have seen some of these set ups before, like Calvin's snow art, the punch lines still get laughs.  Even though I've read this book countless times before, I still laugh at the familiar strips.  And the social commentary, while 20 years old, is still spot on, sadly. There is a weird time jump in this book since Bill Watterson took a nine month sabbatical before coming back for the final year.  That's why spring is just sprouting in one strip and we're back to New Year's Resolutions in the next. But as any fan of the strip will tell you, that hardly matters.  There are laughs and quotable lines throughout this book.  Read and enjoy today.
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