Snoopy: Cowabunga!

A Peanuts Collection

Snoopy: Cowabunga!

Charles Schulz’s Peanuts is one of the most timeless and beloved comic strips ever. Now AMP! helps carry on that legacy with new collections of Peanuts classics focused around topics sure to resonate with middle-grade readers. Kicking off the series is Snoopy: Cowabunga! First published in 1950, the classic Peanuts strip now appears in more than 2,200 newspapers in 75 countries in 25 languages. Phrases such as “security blanket” and “good grief,” which originated in the Peanuts world, are now part of the global vernacular, and images of Charles Schulz’s classic characters— Charlie Brown kicking the football, Lucy leaning over Schroeder’s piano—are now universally recognized. Together these books will introduce a new generation of kids to the lovable cast in time for the new animated Peanuts movie, which hits theaters in 2015!

Snoopy: Cowabunga!

Snoopy: Cowabunga!

Collects comic strips featuring the adventures of the beagle Snoopy, his owner Charlie Brown, and all of their friends.

Super Box of Snoopy

A Peanuts Collection

Super Box of Snoopy

Five great Snoopy books in one box! "Snoopy is the most popular character in the strip. In fact, I think you could make a good case that he's the most popular cartoon character in the world. I suppose that's because what I've done with him is very original. I don't think there has been an animal character in a long time that has done the different things that Snoopy has done. He's an attorney. He's a surgeon. He's the World War I Flying Ace." --Charles M. Schulz Includes: Snoopy: Cowabunga! Snoopy: Contact! Snoopy: Party Animal Snoopy to the Rescue Snoopy: What's Wrong with Dog Lips?

Metonymy and Word-Formation

Their Interactions and Complementation

Metonymy and Word-Formation

This book deals with the interplay between word-formation and metonymy. It shows that, like metaphor, metonymy interacts in important ways with morphological structure, but also warns us against a virtually unconstrained conception of metonymy. The central claim here is that word-formation and metonymy are distinct linguistic components that complement and mutually constrain each other. Using linguistic data from a variety of languages, the book provides ample empirical support for its thesis. It is much more than a systematic study of two neglected linguistic phenomena, for a long time thought to be unimportant by linguists. Through exposing and explaining the intricate interaction between metonymy and word formation from a cognitive linguistic perspective, the reader is presented with a sense of the amazing complexity of the development of linguistic systems. This book will be essential reading for scholars and advanced students interested in the role of figuration in grammar.

New York

New York