Books tagged: the simpsons

The adult filter is active; there may be additional content. To view this content, click the "Adult Content" button above to change your filtering option.

Found 3 results

Nuclear Powered Baseball: Articles Inspired by The Simpsons Episode “Homer At the Bat”
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 123,040. Language: English. Published: March 4, 2016 by Society for American Baseball Research. Categories: Nonfiction » Sports & outdoor recreation » Baseball / History, Nonfiction » Sports & outdoor recreation » Baseball / Essays & Writings
This collection of biographies of major-league players includes every player who appears or is mentioned in the famous episode of The Simpsons, "Homer at the Bat." Don Mattingly, Roger Clemens, Jose Canseco, and Ken Griffey, Jr. are among the players whose voices were used, joining former players like "Shoeless" Joe Jackson and Cap Anson. "Making of" and other Simpsons trivia also included.
Shunned: Outcasts in the Land
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 84,350. Language: English. Published: July 23, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Christian » Mystery & detective, Fiction » Christian » Mystery & detective
amos and carrie suffer greatly as their friends and neighbors in this little new england town turn against them for doing what they think is right. they find themselves pitted against a pharmaceutical company for carrie's violent actions and even against parishioners who turn against pastor amos for his preaching. murder and community ostracism must be overcome; good must prevail, but can it?
The Gospel according to The Simpsons, Bigger and Possibly Even Better!
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 119,230. Language: English. Published: June 25, 2012. Categories: Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Religious philosophy, Nonfiction » Social Science » Media studies
The Simpsons is one of the longest running, funniest, most irreverent, and, according to some religious leaders, the most theologically relevant show on television today. Journalist Mark Pinsky explores the religious and spiritual aspects of Bart, Homer, and the rest of cartoon's first family–a show strongly denounced by many conservative Christians back in 1989, but now viewed favorably by many.