Frank Baum

Frank Baum may refer to:

  • L. Frank Baum (1856–1919), American author of children's books, notably The Wonderful Wizard of Oz
  • Frank Joslyn Baum (1883–1958), American lawyer, soldier, writer, and film producer; son of the author L. Frank Baum
  • Frank Baum (footballer) (born 1956, Leverkusen), a German footballer

Other articles related to "baum, frank baum, frank":

Adaptations Of The Wizard Of Oz - Film Adaptations - Future Adaptations
... Baum's books ... Frank Baum's Wonderful Wizard of Oz is an independent film project ... Frank Baum ...
Lion Of Oz And The Badge Of Courage - Prior To 'The Wizard of Oz'
... Frank Baum Oz General Land of Oz Emerald City Munchkin Country Gillikin Country Winkie Country Quadling Country Oogaboo Forest of Burzee Nonestica Land of Ev Mo Ix Noland Apocrypha The Oz Film ... Frank Baum Ruth Plumly Thompson John R ... Neill Frank Kramer Dirk Gringhuis Dick Martin Eric Shanower William Stout Evelyn Copelman Composers Paul Tietjens Nathaniel D ...
Little Wizard Stories Of Oz
... Frank Baum, the creator of the Oz books ... The stories were part of a project, by Baum and his publisher Reilly Britton, to revitalize and continue the series of Oz books that Baum had written up to that date ... The story collection effectively constitutes a fifteenth Oz book by Baum ...
L. Frank Baum's Juvenile Speaker
... Frank Baum's Juvenile Speaker Readings and Recitations in Prose and Verse, Humorous and Otherwise is an anthology of literary works by L ... Frank Baum, author of the Oz books ... was first published in 1910, with illustrations by veteran Baum artists John R ...
Frank Joslyn Baum - Wizard of Oz
... Frank Baum, Ruth Plumly Thompson was selected to continue the Oz series by publishers Reilly Lee ... Frank Joslyn Baum had some desire to continue the series himself, but he represented his mother, who had turned over the rights to The Wonderful ... Frank Baum's bankruptcy, in this decision ...

Famous quotes containing the word frank:

    The radio ... goes on early in the morning and is listened to at all hours of the day, until nine, ten and often eleven o’clock in the evening. This is certainly a sign that the grown-ups have infinite patience, but it also means that the power of absorption of their brains is pretty limited, with exceptions, of course—I don’t want to hurt anyone’s feelings. One or two news bulletins would be ample per day! But the old geese, well—I’ve said my piece!
    —Anne Frank (1929–1945)