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Books Books 1 - 10 of 33 on Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells and cockle-shells,....
" Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells and cockle-shells, And fair maids all in a row. "
Mary Olivier: A Life - Page 62
by May Sinclair - 1919 - 378 pages
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St. Nicholas, Volume 11, Part 1

Children's literature - 1884
...very learned, will now tell you something about them. "SILVER BELLS AND COCKLE SHELLS." " Mistress Mary, quite contrary; How does your garden grow ? Silver bells and cockle shells All in a row." MOST of us children, little and big, have recited this verse ; but •comparatively...
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Blackwood's Magazine, Volume 118

England - 1875
...Bridge is broken down, Dance over, my Lady Lee ; . London Bridge is broken down, And a gay ladic." Or— "Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow? Silver bells and cockle-shells, And fair maids all in a row." One can sing any of these. In fact, one cannot help singing...
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Old and New, Volume 11

Edward Everett Hale - Liberalism (Religion) - 1875
...loftily, and, gathering up some fragments which lay in the path, she adjusted them under the microscope. " Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow? Silver bells and cockle-shells, And roses, all in a row," I said, with an attempt at severity. " Look and see if these...
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The Edinburgh monthly magazine [afterw.] Blackwood's Edinburgh ..., Volume 118

1875
...Bridge is broken down, Dance over, my Lady Lee ; London Bridge is broken down, And a gay Udie." Or— -' Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells and cockle-shells, And fair maids all in a row."3 One can sing any of these. In fact, one cannot help singing...
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The child's picture story book

Child - 1883
...some gar-ters, to gar-ter up his hose, And a lit-tle poc-ket hand-ker-chief to wipe his pret-ty nose. Ma-ry, Ma-ry, quite con-tra-ry, How does your gar-den grow ? Sil-ver bells and coc-kle shells, And pret-ty maids all in a row. There was a lit-tle man, and he had a lit-tle gun, And his bul-lets were...
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The child's picture story book

Child - 1883
...some gar-ters, to gar-ter up his hose, And a lit-tle poc-ket hand-ker-chief to wipe his pret-ty nose. Ma-ry, Ma-ry, quite con-tra-ry, How does your gar-den grow ? Sil-ver bells and coc-kle shells, And pret-ty maids all in a row. There was a lit-tle man, and he had a lit-tle gun, And his bul-lets were...
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The American Journal of Psychology, Volume 12

Karl M. Dallenbach, Madison Bentley, Edwin Garrigues Boring, Margaret Floy Washburn - Psychology - 1901
...shall have a new master. He shall have but a penny a day, Because he can't work any faster. Mistress Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow? Silver bells and cockle shells, And pretty maids all in a row. Old King Cole was a merry old soul, And a merry old soul was he. He called...
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Anita's Trial; Or, Our Girls in Camp: A Comedy in Three Acts for Female ...

Esther Brown Tiffany - 1889 - 42 pages
...coats and trousers for the men. H'm ! the box might be fuller. (Holds up garments. Hums) " Mistress Mary, Quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells And cockle shells " — Why, what am I humming ? Actually that foolish old rhyme about pretty maids all in a row. {Takes...
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The Way to His Pocket: A Comedy in One Act

Esther Brown Tiffany - 1889 - 24 pages
...PRU. Poor Patience ! PA. Come. We'll do them up now — (Exeunt PRU. and PA. Enter BURT.) " Mistress Mary, Quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells And cockle shells " — Why, what am I humming? Actually that foolish old rhyme about pretty maids all in a row. ( Takes...
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Conversations in a Studio, Volume 1

William Wetmore Story - 1890 - 578 pages
...is broken down, Dance over, my Lady Lee ; London Bridge is broken down. And a gay ladie." Or — " Mary, Mary, quite contrary, How does your garden grow ? Silver bells and cockle-shells, And fair maids all in a row." One can sing any of these. In fact, one cannot help singing...
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