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Snoopy’s whole personality is a little bittersweet. But he’s a very strong character. He can win or lose, be a disaster, a hero, or anything, and yet it all works out. I like the fact that when he’s in real trouble, he can retreat into a fantasy and thereby escape.
~ Charles M. Schulz on Snoopy

Snoopy is a major character in the Peanuts comic strip by Charles M. Schulz. He is the pet beagle of Charlie Brown, one of his best friends, who cares for him. Snoopy is blessed with a rich, Walter Mitty-like fantasy life. Snoopy is the oldest Peanuts character in real life due to his naturally massive age in dog years plus how long he’s actually been in the series, along with his family.

In most of the Peanuts movies and television series and specials, Snoopy is voiced by Bill Melendez. Andy Beall voiced Snoopy in Happiness Is a Warm Blanket, Charlie Brown, following Melendez's death in 2008. Recordings of Melendez were used to create Snoopy's voice in The Peanuts Movie.

Along with Charlie Brown, Snoopy is the only other character to appear in every movie and special.


Snoopy is a funny, imaginative, good-natured and genuinely happy dog. A running gag within the strip is that he does a "happy dance", which annoys Lucy because she believes that nobody can ever be that happy. However, Snoopy just thinks Lucy is jealous because she is not capable of being as happy as he is. The only thing that truly upsets him is a lack of supper. Snoopy, being a dog, has a strong hatred of cats, often making rude remarks to the cat next door (who usually attacks him and destroys his doghouse) and in one series of strips writes stories for a magazine which just points out that cats are stupider than, and inferior to, dogs. However, Snoopy has on occasions tried to be nice to the cat next door, but their relationship always remains antagonistic.

Snoopy loves root beer, pizza, and ice cream, hates coconut candy and listening to balloons being squeezed, gets claustrophobia, which keeps him out of tall weeds and even his own doghouse, and is deathly afraid of icicles dangling over his doghouse. One of his hobbies is reading Leo Tolstoy's epic novel War and Peace at the rate of "a word a day". Snoopy also has the uncanny ability to play fetch with soap bubbles and can hear someone eating marshmallows or cookies at a distance, or even peeling a banana. He claims to hear chocolate chip cookies calling him. Snoopy is also capable of disappearing, like the Cheshire Cat from Alice in Wonderland, as shown in one '60s arc and the strip from February 03, 1992, "Grins are easy. Noses are hard. Ears are almost impossible."

Snoopy also loves sleeping and being lazy - a trait which often annoys Frieda. Snoopy often lies on top of his doghouse and sleeps, sometimes all day long. In the strip from October 07, 1955, Charlie Brown refers to him as a "hunting dog", because he always hunts for the easy way out of life.

In later strips, when not indulging in his fantasy life, Snoopy's main human contact is with Rerun van Pelt.
Snoopy and Rerun

Rerun van Pelt and Snoopy

Younger than the other children, Rerun deals with his loneliness and lack of owning a dog by persistently asking to borrow Snoopy from Charlie Brown. Snoopy alternates between refusing to leave the house and agreeing to play with Rerun on his own terms — such as having Rerun push him on a stroller or pull him on a sled. While he also shows genuine affection for Rerun, Snoopy sometimes reacts indignantly to being treated as a common dog. In strip from January 24, 1999, Rerun calls him a "puppy dog" while playing with a stick. After seeing Snoopy drop the stick off a cliff, he declares, "I am not a puppy dog."


Snoopy first appeared in the October 4, 1950 strip, two days after the strip began. Schulz originally planned to call him "Sniffy", but found out that name was used in a different comic strip. He then changed the dog's name to Snoopy, after his mother one saying, "If we'd ever get another dog, we should name it Snoopy". The name first appeared on November 10, 1950.


Peanuts comic strip from February 2, 1951. This displays the earlier look for Snoopy as well as the ambiguous status of his ownership: he appears to be a neighborhood dog with no particular place to be as his home.

In the early days, it was unclear who was the owner of Snoopy. It was not necessarily Charlie Brown. For instance, in the strip from February 2, 1951, Charlie Brown yells at Snoopy for following him, until Patty tells him that Snoopy is not following him, but simply lives in the same direction. Other early strips show Snoopy on a leash with Shermy or Patty, and not Charlie Brown. However, other early strips show Snoopy in Charlie Brown's room at night, as he is going to sleep. It seems that in the early days of the strip, Snoopy was an ownerless neighborhood dog who played with the various children. As the years went by, Snoopy began to interact with Charlie Brown more often than the other children. It is eventually shown that Snoopy's doghouse is in Charlie Brown's backyard, and Charlie Brown is responsible for feeding him. It the strip from January 30, 1972, it is eventually confirmed that Charlie Brown is the owner when he says that his parents bought Snoopy for him when he was upset after a boy dumped a bucket of sand on him in a sandbox.

Snoopy has some little bird friends, the most loyal of which is Woodstock. Snoopy also has seven siblings, Spike, Belle, Marbles, Olaf, Andy, and two others named in the special Snoopy's Reunion as Molly and Rover. The eight puppies were born at the Daisy Hill Puppy Farm before being separated. In the strip from August 13, 1976, Snoopy has recalled his family going to the Daisy Hill Puppy Farm's chapel every day, and being part of a Forty-beagle choir. He also taught Sunday school there, a fact Charlie Brown sometimes forgets. He went to school at the Ace Obedience School.


Linus tells Charlie Brown about Snoopy's first owner Lila in the strip from August 30, 1968.

According to a series of comic strips from August 1968 and the movie, Snoopy Come Home, at an early age, Snoopy was taken in by a girl named Lila, but when she was unable to keep him, he was returned to the farm, where Charlie Brown picked him up. This fact came to light when Lila was in the hospital and wrote to Snoopy, asking him to come and visit her. Linus did some research and learned of this, sharing his information with Charlie Brown when Snoopy returned.

Snoopy appears to like Charlie Brown. In the strip from July 17, 1993, when Charlie Brown came home from camp, Snoopy made a welcome home banner and was waiting outside Charlie Brown's house with cake. However, the banner said, "Welcome home, Round-headed Kid." Snoopy often refers to Charlie Brown as "the Round-Headed Kid" not out of spite, but simply because he could not remember his name.

In 1951, Snoopy's birthday was celebrated on August 28. However, in 1968, his birthday was celebrated on August 10.

On April 14, 1993, Charlie Brown explains the reason Snoopy doesn't go into his doghouse is because of his claustrophobia.



The first appearance of Snoopy in the Peanuts comic strip from October 4, 1950. This is another instance of the old Snoopy look as well as a time when he had no internal monologue or complex motivations but served as a gag character.

Image 2022-06-02 120907435

A mosaic of Snoopy's evolution (from his earliest analogs in Li'l Folks to Schulz's final work in 2000)

Snoopy was the slowest to develop, and it was his eventually walking around on two feet that turned him into a lead character..
~ Charles M. Schulz

In the very early years of Peanuts, Snoopy behaved much like an average, everyday pet, with his appearance and proportions more closely mirroring a realistic beagle. Gradually, however, he became more like a human than a dog. While a silent character during the first two years of the strip, Snoopy eventually verbalized his thoughts to readers for the first time (in a thought balloon) on May 27, 1952, although he would nonetheless frequently remain a silent character until 1955, coinciding with the regularization of his imitative fantasies. As Snoopy's fantasy life became increasingly prominent and outlandish during the mid-1950s, Schulz correspondingly modified his proportions into a looser, more exaggerated form; by 1956, Snoopy had shed the more chiseled muzzle and stockier proportions of his earlier design in favor of a significantly longer snout and lankier body, thus visually transforming him into more a cartoonish abstraction of a dog than a representation of a specific breed. Now divorced from his realistic basis, Snoopy became increasingly anthropomorphized over the following decades, effectively settling into a more humanoid appearance by the 1970s. Likewise, Schulz moved Snoopy's sleeping location from inside his doghouse, a position more befitting of a realistic dog, to the rooftop in 1958, which he frequently lies atop in a distinctly humanoid position, accentuating Snoopy's growing anthropomorphism further.


Snoopy plays baseball in the Sunday strip from April 6, 1952. Shortly after this, Schulz would give him thought balloons and the development of his personality began.

On April 12, 1957, Snoopy first appeared as the shortstop on Charlie Brown's baseball team, although he had appeared playing baseball since April 6, 1952. The idea of the baseball team being so bad that one of its players was a dog was a long-running gag in the comic strip.

On June 28, 1957, Snoopy was taught by Charlie Brown how to walk on his hind legs (after Snoopy dabbled briefly with the idea on his own on November 17 and 23, 1955, albeit while maintaining dog-like haunches, as opposed to the more humanoid legs he would don two years later). While initially seen only sporadically, this bipedal gait became increasingly commonplace by the mid-1960s; by the turn of the 1970s, Snoopy had almost entirely ceased quadrupedal locomotion. As the strip progressed, Snoopy therefore became a much more human-like dog. His character is that of a dog who thinks he is a person (or who sometimes forgets he is a dog). In the strip from January 30, 1972, Sally has to do a report on animals for school and requests Snoopy's help. But Snoopy is reluctant, thinking, "How can I help? I don't know any animals."

Fantasy life[]

See main article: List of Snoopy's alter egos


Snoopy imitates a bird in the strip from August 9, 1951.

Snoopy has a broad and vivid fantasy life, often delving into many alter egos.

Snoopy has done many impressions over the years. His earliest impression (that of a bird) was seen on August 9, 1951. Starting on November 17, 1955, his impressions began to be somewhat prominent: He did impressions of Violet, Lucy, a pelican, a moose, Beethoven, and Mickey Mouse. He would also pretend to be other animals, including a snake, rhinoceros, lion, and vulture. But his eccentricities did not stop there.


Snoopy first appears as the World War I Flying Ace in the Sunday strip from October 10, 1965.

The most famous of his role plays is The World War I Flying Ace. When assuming this personality, Snoopy dons goggles, a flying helmet and a scarf, and climbs on top of his doghouse (which he claims is a Sopwith Camel). His primary imaginary enemy is the Red Baron.

Another well-known imaginary role is "Joe Cool", in which Snoopy puts on a "cool" look by putting on sunglasses and leaning against a wall doing nothing.

Snoopy has also imagined himself as a self-proclaimed "famous" writer (although after a brief early success, his extremely short "novels" are never published, and the two-paragraph one that managed to get published failed to sell), a bow tie-wearing attorney (who once defended Peter Rabbit), a hockey player, an Olympic figure skater (who used to skate with Peggy Fleming before he became "big time"), and as a world-famous grocery checkout clerk who operated from the top of his doghouse in an apron. He also imagined himself as an astronaut, claiming to be the first beagle on the moon in his delusional dreams. He practices to be one in the Apple TV series Snoopy in Space.


Charlie Brown[]

See main article: Charlie Brown and Snoopy's relationship

Snoopy is Charlie Brown's dog. He and Charlie Brown both like each other, but sometimes it seems like Snoopy does not appreciate Charlie Brown. He only seems to at times appreciate the fact that Charlie Brown feeds him and gets upset easily if Charlie Brown brings his supper just a few minutes late, even though Charlie Brown brings him food every day. In one strip, Charlie Brown has to go to the hospital, Snoopy initially does not care very much until he finds out he will not be getting any supper. Snoopy also does not appreciate the jokes Charlie Brown sometimes makes when he brings Snoopy his food, at one point he even throws the supper dish at Charlie Brown.

But there are many occasions where Snoopy shows his love for Charlie Brown. On one occasion when Charlie Brown returns from camp, Snoopy makes him a welcome home sign (although it says "Welcome home 'Round Headed Kid!'"). He also gets very excited when Charlie Brown returns from school, and sometimes does a dance and hugs Charlie Brown when he gets home. In the storyline from June 9, 1969, when Charlie Brown and his family go on vacation, he has to leave Snoopy with Linus and Lucy, Snoopy cries the whole time until Charlie Brown returns. In the strip from October 9, 1971, Snoopy joins Charlie Brown in walking out of a game of Ha-Ha Herman when Peppermint Patty crudely insults Charlie Brown (although she is unaware that Charlie Brown was within earshot when she insulted him). In a series of strips from June and July 1975, Snoopy also helps Charlie Brown recover his autographed baseball when a bully takes it and challenges Charlie Brown to fight for it. In a storyline from October and November 1989, Charlie Brown leaves school and tries to spend the rest of his life making Snoopy happy. When Charlie Brown tells Snoopy that his principal has said he has to return to school, Snoopy replies "Hey, No problem", and, "I was already happy".


The strip where Snoopy says "Hey, No problem" "I was already happy" from November 10, 1989.

Sally Brown[]

Sally does not care very much about Snoopy and often calls him a stupid beagle. Sally usually complains when Charlie Brown asks her to feed Snoopy whenever he is away from home. While Sally was still an infant, she had a friendly and playful relationship with Snoopy. In later years Sally enlists Snoopy's help with school assignments. In the strip from May 04, 1978, she even treats him to an ice cream cone (a very tall ice cream cone, with scoops of about a dozen flavors) when Snoopy helps her get an "A" on a report about "Our Animal Friends". In one storyline, in the August 1974 comic strips Sally uses Snoopy as a "weapon" to help protect her from bullies on the playground (Snoopy barks loudly at anyone who threatens Sally, leading Snoopy to comment, "I feel like a can of mace!"), but this ends in disaster when Snoopy sees an old girlfriend of his and runs off to meet her, abandoning Sally and leaving her to get "slaughtered" by the playground bullies.

Linus van Pelt[]

Snoopy and Linus appear to have a good relationship, at least when Snoopy is fantasizing about being Joe Cool or the World Famous Attorney. In one strip from May 12, 1972, where Lucy kicks Linus out of the house when their mother is in hospital. Joe Cool allows Linus to stay at his "dorm" (that is to say Snoopy's doghouse). Linus also offers Snoopy advice about legal issues whenever the beagle is playing the World Famous Attorney. For example, in the strip from Feburary 14, 1991, Sally Brown physically injured Linus, resulting in Linus using Snoopy as his lawyer. However, they do have their quarrels, mainly over Snoopy's desire to take Linus' security blanket for himself. A recurring gag in the strip involves Snoopy grabbing the blanket in his mouth and dragging Linus around to make him let go. Occasionally, Snoopy goes as far as to swing around the blanket, with Linus still attached to it, before letting it go, sending Linus flying through the air. As a result of this treatment, Linus often refuses to let Snoopy near him when he knows he is after his blanket. Many strips show Linus threatening to inflict physical harm on Snoopy. easily scaring him away into submission. Despite all this, Linus and Snoopy remain on friendly terms, most of the time.

Lucy van Pelt[]


Lucy hugging Snoopy in the strip from April 25, 1960.

Snoopy frequently tries to kiss Lucy on the cheek and/or nose, Lucy is afraid of dog germs, thoroughly hates these actions, which occasionally results in Lucy injuring Snoopy. Despite their rivalry towards each other, both seem to care for one another, this is proved in the strip from February 07, 1968, when Lucy admits "You know there are times when you really bug me!, But I must admit there are also times when I feel like giving you a hug" and proceeds to hug Snoopy, proving this even more, also in Snoopy, Come Home, She is sad to see Snoopy go and is (momentarily) glad when he comes back home.

Rerun van Pelt[]

Snoopy first met Rerun on March 27, 1973, when Snoopy greets Rerun in his sandbox by licking his face, he then turns away, observing that Rerun "tastes terrible".

In strips from the later years of Peanuts, Rerun repeatedly asks Charlie Brown if he can borrow Snoopy, as his mother will not let him have a dog of his own. Snoopy and Rerun are often seen together in later strips, playing card games, throwing and chasing balls and frolicking in the snow. Rerun, younger than the other children in the strip, even treats Snoopy as a confidant at times, sharing his anxieties and thoughts with the beagle, who often responds with exasperated or sarcastic thoughts.


Woodstock is Snoopy's best friend and sidekick. In March 1966, when one of Snoopy's bird friends made their nest on Snoopy's stomach, the mother left the bird nest and did not come back, Snoopy took care of Woodstock and another bird who was born at the same time. Snoopy soon made Woodstock and the other bird fly away, but Woodstock had a lot of trouble flying and soon came back. The under talented bird stayed by Snoopy's doghouse, while at first Snoopy was annoyed by his presence, he soon warmed to him. Soon after Woodstock was officially named on June 22, 1970, Snoopy and Woodstock have become very close friends.

Woodstock often works as Snoopy's secretary, which was most noticeable when Snoopy was the Head Beagle, He also is his secretary when Snoopy is assuming the role of The World Famous Attorney, he has also worked as Snoopy's mechanic when Snoopy is The World War I Flying Ace. Woodstock also caddies for Snoopy when he plays golf, he has played American football with Snoopy, usually, Woodstock has the most trouble kicking the football and catching it, When Snoopy is playing as a helicopter, Woodstock is his pilot.

Peppermint Patty[]

Peppermint Patty liked Snoopy a lot when she used to think of him as "the funny looking kid with the big nose", she got excited whenever he kissed her, for instance, in There's No Time for Love, Charlie Brown, when Snoopy kisses her, she tells him, "You sure know how to show a girl a good time". When Peppermint Patty learns on March 21, 1974 that Snoopy is not a human, she continues to like him, but not in the same way she used to. A storyline in which she uses him as a watchdog when her father is away was adapted into the special Snoopy's Getting Married, Charlie Brown.


Lila was Snoopy's owner before Charlie Brown. Snoopy visits her in the film Snoopy, Come Home and struggles to decide whether to stay with Charlie Brown or go back to Lila. Lila eventually convinces him to leave Charlie Brown so he can live with her again. However, upon arriving at her residence and learning she owns a cat, Snoopy is overjoyed to see a "NO DOGS ALLOWED" sign. He returns to live with Charlie Brown, much to Lila's dismay.


Snoopy has a strong friendship with Eudora, at least when he is in his fantasy as the World War I Flying Ace or Joe Cool. Sometimes, when Snoopy gets shot down by the Red Baron, Eudora casually invites him to a bar to talk. She is one of the many ladies Snoopy tries to flirt with when he is being Joe Cool.

Snoopy in other media[]


Snoopy and Woodstock featured in the Google Doodle illustrated by Ridge Rooms for Thanksgiving 2009, which would have also been Charles Schulz' 87th birthday.

Over the years, Snoopy has become the mascot of several different companies.

  • Following the Apollo I fire, Snoopy became the official mascot of aerospace safety, testing and the rebuilding of the Apollo Program, due to his refusal to accept defeat and his "'outside the doghouse' way of looking at things." A series of Snoopy-in-Space ("Astrobeagle") products arrived with this campaign, and originals are still prized.
  • The Apollo 10 lunar module was nicknamed "Snoopy" and the command module "Charlie Brown". While not included in the official mission logo, Charlie Brown and Snoopy became semi-official mascots for the mission. Lost for 50 years, it was rediscovered in June 2019.[1]
  • The Silver Snoopy award is a special NASA honor, in the form of a sterling silver pin with an engraving of Snoopy in a spacesuit helmet. It is given by an astronaut to someone who works in the space program that has gone above and beyond in pursuit of quality and safety.
  • A series of postage stamps featuring Snoopy as a World War I flying ace was released on May 17, 2001 in Santa Rosa, California.
  • Snoopy, piloting his "Sopwith Camel" (i.e., his doghouse), is featured in the logo of Charles M. Schulz - Sonoma County Airport.
  • Snoopy is the US Air Force Communications - Computer Systems Control mascot. He can be seen on the Tech Control emblem holding an old analog patch cord above his head as he walks on water.
  • During the Gulf War, Snoopy appeared as nose art on several aircraft. He remains a popular image in air forces that still allow crews to customize the appearance of their planes.
  • Snoopy is the name of a U.S. Air Force B-58 Hustler bomber, serial number 55-0665, which was modified to test a radar system.
  • In Japan, Snoopy, Lucy, Peppermint Patty, Sally, and Marcie appeared in commercials for the coupon magazine Hot Pepper.
  • Snoopy and Woodstock were featured in an At commercial.
  • Snoopy is the name of the primary research vehicle of
  • The black-and-white communications caps (formally called a Communications Carrier Assembly) worn as part of NASA spacesuits, carrying radio earphones and microphones, are universally known as "Snoopy caps", due to the resemblance of the white center and black outer sections to the top of Snoopy's head.
  • In 1966, the "Ace" was immortalized in song by The Royal Guardsmen with their hit, "Snoopy Vs. The Red Baron". This was followed in 1967 by "The Return of the Red Baron", in which it is revealed that the Baron survived their previous encounter but runs away when Snoopy challenges him to a duel with pistols, and then by "Snoopy's Christmas", in which the two foes temporarily set aside their differences for a Christmas toast, as per the Christmas Truces that occurred during World War I. "Snoopy's Christmas" continues to be played as a holiday favorite on many oldies radio stations. During the 1968 U.S. Presidential election, the Guardsmen released two additional songs, "Snoopy for President", in which Snoopy's bid for the nomination of the Beagle party is tipped in his favor by the Red Baron, and "Down Behind the Lines", which does not mention Snoopy specifically but describes the attempts of a World War I pilot to fly his damaged Sopwith Camel back to friendly territory. In 2006 the Guardsmen recorded a song called "Snoopy vs. Osama" in which Snoopy shifts his focus away from The Red Baron and captures Osama Bin Laden.
  • American insurance company MetLife has used Snoopy as their corporate mascot since the 1980s. Snoopy One, Snoopy Two and Snoopy Three are three airships owned and operated by MetLife that provide aerial coverage of American sporting events and feature Snoopy as the World War I flying ace on their fuselage.
  • On November 2, 2015, Snoopy was honored with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame, becoming the second Peanuts-related figure to be inducted with a star, after Schulz.[2]


  • Albert Payson Terhune is presumably Snoopy's favourite book author[3].
  • Despite being a dog, Snoopy is apparently capable of communicating words other than "woof" and even being understood by the other Peanuts characters outside of writing his thoughts on his typewriter. One such instance is when his brother Spike was introduced: Snoopy heralds Spike's entrance in the August 13, 1975 strip by declaring in a thought bubble Spike should be served Eggs Benedict, but Lucy responds that the order should be changed to "ten pounds of buffalo steak", leading the reader to infer she somehow heard him. In a more explicit example, in the December 23, 1989 strip, Snoopy vocally says to Sally (so indicated by a speech bubble instead of the usual thought bubble) "Who cares? Merry Christmas, sweetie! Woof woof woof!"
  • Terry McGurrin, Snoopy's voice actor for all media 2019-onwards, was originally cast due to his ability to mimic Snoopy's voice naturally. However, when he was cast, it was decided that they would record his voice the same way Melendez recorded it, i.e. speaking slowly in a deep voice and speeding up the recording in post-production.[4]
  • The only specials to focus on Snoopy are What a Nightmare, Charlie Brown, Life is a Circus, Charlie Brown, It's Flashbeagle, Charlie Brown, Snoopy's Getting Married, Charlie Brown and Snoopy's Reunion.
  • Snoopy has actually broke the 4th wall numerous times in the strip, mostly occurring when he translates what his bird friends are saying, or when he shows that he is fully aware of speech bubbles being sounded.


External links[]

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A Boy Named Charlie Brown | Snoopy, Come Home | Race for Your Life, Charlie Brown | Bon Voyage, Charlie Brown (And Don't Come Back!!) | The Peanuts Movie
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Main characters:
Charlie Brown | Patty | Shermy | Snoopy | Violet Gray | Schroeder | Lucy van Pelt | Linus van Pelt | "Pig-Pen" | Sally Brown | Frieda | Woodstock | Peppermint Patty | Franklin | Marcie | Rerun van Pelt | Spike | Eudora | Lydia | Peggy Jean
Minor characters:
555 95472 | 3 and 4 | Charlotte Braun | Clara | Shirley | Sophie | Cormac | Cat next door | Emily | Ethan | Faron | Floyd | The Goose Eggs | Janice Emmons | Joe Agate | Joe Shlabotnik | José Peterson | Lila | Little Red-Haired Girl | Mary Jo | Maynard | Mimi | Miss Othmar | Molly Volley | Charlie Brown's pen(cil) pal | Poochie | Roy | Royanne | Russell Anderson | "Shut Up and Leave Me Alone" | Tapioca Pudding | Thibault | Truffles | Snoopy's Beagle Scouts | Snoopy's siblings | Snoopy's parents | Kite-Eating Tree | Great Pumpkin | Red Baron | Easter Beagle | Harold Angel


Ace Obedience School | Brick wall | Brown house | Daisy Hill Puppy Farm | Lucy's garden | Lucy's psychiatry booth | School building | Setting | Schroeder's piano | Snoopy's doghouse | Tree

Recurring themes

Aaugh! | Ace Airlines | Baseball team | Beethoven's birthday | Bubble gum | Bunny Wunny | Football gag | "I got a rock" | Linus' security blanket | Mr. Spaceman | Mrs. van Pelt's pool table | Patting birds | Pawpet Theater | Sally's philosophies | Snoopy's Beagle Scouts | Snoopy's alter egos | Spike's cactus | Suppertime | Sweet Babboo | Unrequited love | World War I


20th Century Fox Fanfare | Beethoven Day | The Book Report | Bows | Cha Cha Slide | Christmas Time Is Here | The Doctor Is In | Don't Be Anything Less Than Everything You Can Be | Easter Theme | Edgar Allen Poe | Failure Face | Glee Club Rehearsal | Great Pumpkin Waltz | Happiness | Hark! The Herald Angels Sing | Heartburn Waltz | Hurry Up Face | I Know Now | Joe Cool | Just One Person | The Kite | Let's Have a Party | Linus and Lucy | Little Birdie | Little Known Facts | Lucy Says | Musical Chairs | My Blanket and Me | My New Philosophy | Over the River and Through the Woods | Queen Lucy | The Red Baron | Schroeder | She'll Be Coming 'Round the Mountain | Slow, Slow, Quick! Quick! (Doin' the Foxtrot) | Snoopy | Suppertime | Thanksgiving Theme | We're Gonna Have a Party Tonight | You're a Good Man, Charlie Brown | You're in Love, Charlie Brown