Monday, August 15, 2016
What Product Named Is So To Known The Scent Of I.D. That The Worker Is Identified At The Reality Of Actually Each Hand Used???
Eight spake a Wheel for Mat,
tumbler rote tarry,
a bile thrust the Whistle Must owe what of Thrush Perfume,
said of a bald Win bloom!!
Treat A Talk bough limb Burr,
anxious NOT at Storm,
sigh clone Virtue Ram bowl`d Pour`N,
odd Tell amongst dye corn,
State of Discern Meant!!
Teak an Gush stream River steam oh Volcanic cream,
Molt Ten Rock the Big EST trot Posting with a Shin.
Took Snot to CRY a Broad Mane Stork,
a Horse at Rabbit seek,
too Bounce the Know stride Grid work adorn An ride until its shore.
Per Form a Statute!!
*THE HEART OF OAK BOOKS
A COLLECTION OF TRADITIONAL RHYMES AND STORIES FOR CHILDREN,
AND OF MASTERPIECES OF POETRY AND PROSE FOR USE AT
HOME AND AT SCHOOL, CHOSEN WITH SPECIAL REFERENCE
TO THE CULTIVATION OF THE IMAGINATION AND THE
DEVELOPMENT OF A TASTE FOR GOOD READING
*In Seven Volumes
(for National Geographic for KIDs)
..what should the calligraphy spell should the style of write be in text,
is the letter to the angle a speak in elf,
does the shall the story sleep in the sheet binder ride??.
Is not the shallow look of Internet a spook in Shadows light,
is the wall wrist to tile the shingle tell of dice,
is you're shoulder of a query asking of add.vice,
to whom the bell does clang the dimple or the fleeced??.
Sheep bye Sheep the Clippers of the Horse??,
is the body hi in the Win.tour or the tied??,
is that girth of saddle the bridle of this bit,
or is the rein that shores direction on its state??
'Heart of Oak Books' page 77
*THE FROG AND THE OX.
" Oh, father," said a little Frog to a big Frog,
" I have seen such a terrible monster ! It was
as big as a mountain, with horns on its head.
It had a long tail, and hoofs divided in two."
" Tush, child, tush," said the big Frog, " that
was only Farmer White's Ox. I can easily make
myself as big ; just you see."
And he blew himself out. " Was he as big as
that? " he asked.
" Oh, bigger than that," said the little Frog.
Again the big Frog blew himself out, and
asked the young one if the Ox was as big.
" Bigger, father," was the reply, " much bigger."
Then the big Frog took a deep breath, and blew
and swelled, and swelled and blew, ---- until he
* THE text of the melodies is chosen from Mother Goose collections in Har-
vard College Library. One of the most prolific sources, of course, has been
" The Nursery Rhymes of England, chosen principally from Oral Tradition,
edited by James Orchard Halliwell, Esq." In the preface to the first edition,
printed for the Percy Society, London, 1842 the editor says, " If we had
an creditable sources of information, it would be a subject worthy of in-
vestigation to ascertain the origin of the popularity of these national nursery
melodies ; but, like most other branches of popular literature and traditional
anecdotes, their history is wrapped up in great obscurity. We can ascertain
that they have been current in our nurseries for nearly two centuries, in all
parts of England, under forms very slightly differing from each other ; but
more than this we know not.
" A few nursery rhmes can be traced to a very early period. Every child
will remember the lines on Bryan O'Lin (p.77), which are found, under a
very slightly modified form, in a little black-letter book, by W. Wager, called
' The longer thou livest, the more Foole thou art,' printed about the year
1560. A few more examples of this kind will be found in the following pages."
(continue reading on page 105)
edited by Charles Eliot Norton
Rhymes, Jingles, and Fables
revised edition illustrated
D. C. Heath & Co., Publishers
Boston ~ New York ~ Chicago
Copyright, 1895 1902,
by Charles Eliot Norton.