"The Grinch at Mount Crumpet" 50th Anniversary How The Grinch Stole Christmas

Dr. Seuss


Title:
"The Grinch at Mount Crumpet" 50th Anniversary How The Grinch Stole Christmas

Medium:
Serigraph on Paper

Collection:
Dr Seuss 50th Anniversary Collection of How the Grinch Stole Christmas

Unframed Size:
55" x 26"

Edition Size:
295

Condition:
Excellent

Certificate:
Yes

Certificate
Issued By:
The Chase Group

 
Asking Price:
$6,875.00 - Unframed

 
SOLD

Unframed
 

Estate signed:




Comment:

This serigraph is SOLD OUT from the publisher, however we have ONE available, please call for additional details




Make an Offer / Ask A Question









The Grinch at Mount Crumpet Serigraph by Dr Seuss

Make an Offer / Ask A Question









Adapted posthumously from the illustration for the 1957 book, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!

Dr. Seuss felt people largely mistook The Grinch for the ultimate villain saying, “Can't they understand that the Grinch in my story is the Hero of Christmas? Sure, he starts out as a villain, but it’s not how you start out that counts. It’s what you are at the finish.” This sentiment is what makes Dr. Seuss’s unorthodox creature so memorable—in the end he became his best self, he became the Hero of Christmas, and The Grinch himself carved the “roast beast.”





"The Grinch at Mount Crumpet" 50th Anniversary How The Grinch Stole Christmas

Dr. Seuss

Title:
"The Grinch at Mount Crumpet" 50th Anniversary How The Grinch Stole Christmas

Medium:
Serigraph on Paper

Collection:
Dr Seuss 50th Anniversary Collection of How the Grinch Stole Christmas

Unframed Size:
55" x 26"

Edition Size:
295

Condition:
Excellent

Certificate:
Yes

Certificate
Issued By:
The Chase Group

 
Asking Price:
$6,875.00 - Unframed

 
SOLD

Unframed
 

Estate signed:




Comment:

This serigraph is SOLD OUT from the publisher, however we have ONE available, please call for additional details




Make an Offer / Ask A Question










The Grinch at Mount Crumpet Serigraph by Dr Seuss

Adapted posthumously from the illustration for the 1957 book, How the Grinch Stole Christmas!

Dr. Seuss felt people largely mistook The Grinch for the ultimate villain saying, “Can't they understand that the Grinch in my story is the Hero of Christmas? Sure, he starts out as a villain, but it’s not how you start out that counts. It’s what you are at the finish.” This sentiment is what makes Dr. Seuss’s unorthodox creature so memorable—in the end he became his best self, he became the Hero of Christmas, and The Grinch himself carved the “roast beast.”