The Cyclone. CHAPTER II. The Council with The Munchkins. CHAPTER III. How Dorothy Saved the Scarecrow. CHAPTER IV. The Road Through the Forest. CHAPTER v. The Rescue of the Tin Woodman. CHAPTER VI. The Cowardly Lion. CHAPTER VII. The Journey to The Great Oz. CHAPTER VIIL The Deadly Poppy Field. CHAPTER IX. The Queen of the Field Mice. CHAPTER X. The Guardian of the Gates. CHAPTER XI. The Wonderful Emerald City of Oz. CHAPTER XII. The Search for the Wicked Witch. CHAPTER XIII How the Four were Reunited. CHAPTER XIV. The Winged Monkeys. CHAPTER XV. The Discovery of Ozthe Terrible. CHAPTER XVI. The Magic Art of the Great Humbug. CHAPTER XVII. How the Balloon was Launched. CHAPTER XVIII. A way to the South. CHAPTER XIX. Attacked by the Fighting Trees. CHAPTER XX. The Dainty China Country. CHAPTER XXL The Lion Becomes the King of Beasts. CHAPTER XXII. The Country of the Quadlings. CHAPTER XXIIL The Good Witch grants Dorothy s Wish. CHAPTER XXIV Home A gain.
(Typographical errors above are due to OCR software and don't occur in the book.)
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For many of us, the adventures of Dorothy in Oz will forever be associated not with Judy Garland singing "Somewhere Over the Rainbow" but with W. W. Denslow's exceedingly odd line drawings for the original editions of Baum's Oz series. The Viennese artist Lisbeth Zwerger, however, goes a long way toward providing a new and refreshed set of images for the Tin Man, the Cowardly Lion, and the humbug wizard. These illustrations are often cockeyed, with occasional realistic details thrown in, like a crow with a corncob in its beak in the first portrait of the Scarecrow. The characters have a poignance and oddity that escaped the makers of the Oz movie.