in Action, 2006, by Noel Rappin and Robin Dunn, published by
Manning Publications. ISBN: 1932394621.
Here's an artical
interviewing Robin Dunn. Reviewed
on voidspace. Reviewed
on Slashdot by Ron Stephens.
This is a very good introduction to using wxPython to create GUI applications in Python. Currently I've read about 70% of the book and found it quite easy to follow, the examples are quite concise, but still illustrate some powerful concepts (especially the grid table in Chapter 5 and the simple drawing application in chapter 6). Source code to the examples is available from the publisher's web site, but sometimes one learns more from actually typing in some of these that just downloading and running them. That's one of the beauties of Python, you can actually type in some stuff in the Python shell window and interactively experiment with things.
Incorporating HTML into wxPython. Using PIL (Python Imaging Library) within a wxPython application.
Programming with wxWidgets, 2005, by Julian Smart, Kevin Hock
Stefan Csomor, ISBN: 0131473816. wxWidgets is the toolkit that wxPython
is based on, as such this book is not essential for the use of
wxPython, but it does help to fill in some of the gaps, If you are
considering using wxPython in a major way this book would probably also
prove useful to have on hand.
Of course, if you are using wxWidgets directly, rather than indirectly from Python, then this book would be very useful to have on hand. I got my got of this because the wxPython in Action book was not available at the time I started to use wxPython and found that it was quite useful to have on hand.
def getAsXPMRGB(wxcolour): return "#%02x%02x%02x" % wxcolour.Get()