The Project Gutenberg eBook of Raggedy Andy Stories, by Johnny Gruelle.In this version of the classic Raggedy Ann stories for children, the original text is provided with images. Raggedy Ann is a character created by American writer Johnny Gruelle — in a series of books he wrote and illustrated for young children. Raggedy Ann is a rag doll with red yarn for hair and has a triangle nose. The character was created in as a doll, and was introduced to the public in the book Raggedy Ann Stories. When a doll was marketed with the book, the concept had great success.
Raggedy Ann – Original text with pictures
Bobbs-Merrill, Very Good. Johnny Gruelle. Hardback Book is in Very Good condition with a tight binding and clean crisp pages. Inside text is very nice. Outside covers show some wear to include some corner wear. Bobbs Merrill,
By Sarah Dougherty — February 8th, Step into the whimsical world of Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy , loved by generations of young and old alike for more than 90 years. Raggedy Ann was born out of tragedy.
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Brother of Raggedy Ann
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Raggedy Ann has endeared herself to young readers for a century — both as a rag doll toy with button eyes and red yarn hair and as the character of a bounty of stories by the late Johnny Gruelle — Also due out are new editions of six Ready-to-Read books from Simon Spotlight. First published in the early s, these reissues feature refreshed interior art and new covers reflecting the updated look of the early-reader line. Gruelle began writing and illustrating stories starring Marcella and her beloved doll, and continued to add to that canon after his daughter died at 13 after an illness. Volland Co.
When I saw your Raggedy Ann books and dolls in a store near here, I went right in and bought one of each, and when I had read your introduction to "Raggedy Ann" I went right up to an old trunk in my own attic and brought down the doll I am sending you with this letter. This doll belonged to my mother and she played with it when a little girl. She treasured it highly, I know, for she kept it until I came and then she gave it to me. The fun that we two have had together I cannot begin to tell you, but often, like the little boy who went out into the garden to eat worms when all the world seemed blue and clouded, this doll and I went out under the arbor and had our little cry together. I can still feel it's soft rag arms as I used to imagine about me, and hear the words of comfort also imaginary that were whispered in my ear. As you say in your Raggedy Ann book, "Fairyland must be filled with rag dolls, soft loppy rag dolls who go through all the beautiful adventures found there, nestling in the crook of a dimpled arm. All the little girls of my acquaintance have your Raggedy Ann book and doll, and for the happiness you have brought to them let me give to you the doll of all my dolls, the doll I loved most dearly.