The Nursery Rhyme Book
Frederick Warne and Company, 1897 - Animals - 288 pages
A collection of 332 nursery rhymes grouped under such categories as "Historical," "Tales," "Proverbs," "Songs," "Games," and "Jingles."
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baby beat began bells bird bought bright butcher butter called Cock comes cou'd Dame Dance daughter drink ducks eggs fell fire Fol de riddle gave girl give gold gone goose green head heigh hill horse I'll Jack John Johnny jump'd kill King Kitty lady legs little boy lived lost maid married merry milk moon morning mother mouse never night old woman penny play poor Pray pretty Pussy quoth rhyme ride ring Robin round Say the bells Says sell shoe silver sing song stick stile tail tell thee thou took town tree turn walk Warne wife wind won't wood young
Page 79 - A MAN of words and not of deeds, Is like a garden full of weeds...
Page 31 - Old King Cole Was a merry old soul, And a merry old soul was he: He called for his pipe, And he called for his bowl, And he called for his fiddlers three.
Page 92 - Little Bo-Peep has lost her sheep, And can't tell where to find them; Leave them alone, and they'll come home, And bring their tails behind them.
Page 52 - One, two, Buckle my shoe; Three, four, Shut the door; Five, six, Pick up sticks; Seven, eight, Lay them straight; Nine, ten, A good fat hen; Eleven, twelve, Who will delve?
Page 116 - The Queen of Hearts, she made some tarts, All on a summer day: The Knave of Hearts, he stole those tarts, And took them quite away!
Page 58 - Simple Simon met a pieman, Going to the fair; Says Simple Simon to the pieman, "Let me taste your ware." Says the pieman to Simple Simon, "Show me first your penny," Says Simple Simon to the pieman, "Indeed, I have not any.
Page 67 - OLD Mother Goose, when She wanted to wander, Would ride through the air On a very fine gander. Mother Goose had a house, Twas built in a wood, Where an owl at the door For sentinel stood.
Page 253 - AN old woman was sweeping her house, and she found a little crooked sixpence. " What," said she, " shall I do with this little sixpence ? I will go to market, and buy a little pig.
Page 172 - Bull's eyes and targets, Say the bells of St. Marg'ret's. Brickbats and tiles, Say the bells of St. Giles'. Half-pence and farthings, Say the bells of St. Martin's. Oranges and lemons, Say the bells of St. Clement's. Pancakes and fritters, Say the bells of St. Peter's. Two sticks and an apple, Say the bells at Whitechapel.