"The Peanuts" are among the most famous comic strips in the world and, reading this book, it is easy to understand why. All the characters are defined by a peculiar trait of their personality which makes them unique and unforgettable; the list would be very long, starting from polymorphous Snoopy (WWI flying ace, novel writer, hungry dog, etc.) to the many children that live in the dreamlike Peanuts world. In this book one can see Charlie Brown and Marcie going to camp together (pace Peppermint Patty, who stays at home to do summer school), Lucy continuously scolding her brother Linus, Charlie Brown's baseball team trying to win its first match. Finally, there are the usual funny adventures of the most famous beagle in the world: he is an American flying ace on the French skies during WWI, he is a boy scout leading Woodstock and his friends across a golf course, he is a quiet dog enjoying his life in front of a well cooked dinner. "The Peanuts" have the great ability to take us in a different world, a world which is both simpler and more sincere than the dreary world of ordinary life.