The show notes state, "Wrapped in fur against the elements, Mulberry gets lost in a wild and wonderful world inspired by Maurice Sendak's "Where the Wild Things Are." Well, wild it certainly was! And furry... my oh my was it ever furry. So you can imagine this fashion goose loved every minute...

Maurice Sendak, the author of our favorite children's book, Where the Wild Things Are, passed away today at 83. Behold, fashion inspired by his stories. Check out more breaking news, all of the upcoming collaborations you should know about, and all of this week's best sales and deals.

The world recently lost a great author and illustrator when Maurice Sendak passed away a week ago. The Where the Wild Things Are author has been remembered by The New York Times with the help of cartoonist Art Spiegleman, artists Geoff McFetridge (illustration above) and Gary Taxali, and...

The New York Times Tribute to Maurice Sendak With the passing of writer and illustrator, Maurice Sendak, still fresh on everyone's mind, The New York Times pays tribute to the storied author of Where the Wild Things Are through its latest Op-Art features, "Thanks, Maurice." Paying homage to...

So in honor of my favorite wild thing & in homage to the wonderful Maurice Sendak illustrations I painted 'Max' and a 'Wild Thing' on two of our medium sized pumpkins. They were a lot of fun to paint, and I tried to capture as much as the extraordinary detail in his illustrations in a quick...

Maurice Sendak is best known for his book Where the Wild Things Are, but his contributions to children's literature are many and he will be missed but forever remembered by children and adults who grew up with his stories. Vidal Sassoon breathed new life to women's hair and changed...

In 1993, the great Art Spiegelman visited Maurice Sendak and drew the experience for the New Yorker. With the passing of Mr. Sendak, the magazine has unlocked the two page comic – as suggested Neil Gaiman on Twitter. Thank you to the New Yorker for making this available to all. As well, if...

In the wake of Maurice Sendak's death on Tuesday, clips and interviews featuring the renowned children's author have quickly recirculated around the internet. His work– most famously, "Where The Wild Things Are" — captured children as the complex young people that they are, which stands in...

According to Reuters, playwright Tony Kushner once described Sendak "as one of the most important, if not the most important, writers and artists to ever work in children's literature. Richard Robinson, the chairman, president and SEO of Scholastic Inc publishers, said in a statement,...

In the process of his most famous works, Sendak found time to author The Sign on Rosie's Door, The Nutshell Library, as well as illustration for other writers and theatrical designs. But it will always be his books that resonate and gave voices to that inner child within all of us. Author and...

 

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