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 Front Cover
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 Back Cover






Title: Rummical rhymes
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00004980/00001
 Material Information
Title: Rummical rhymes with pictures to match set forth in fayre prospect alphabetically and geographically
Physical Description: 1 v. (unpaged) : col. ill. ; 22 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Barret, J. V ( Illustrator )
Dean & Son ( Publisher )
Publisher: Dean & Son
Place of Publication: London
Publication Date: 1866
Copyright Date: 1866
 Subjects
Subject: Wit and humor, Juvenile   ( lcsh )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Nonsense verse -- 1866   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry -- 1866   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1866   ( rbgenr )
Printed boards (Binding) -- 1866   ( rbbin )
Bldn -- 1866
Genre: Nonsense verse   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
Printed boards (Binding)   ( rbbin )
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
 Notes
General Note: Date from inscription.
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: "Companion book to 'Ye comicl rhymes of ancient times,' and 'Ye book of pictures, painted by ancient people"--At head of title.
General Note: Publisher's advertisement: back cover.
General Note: Ill. signed: "JVB" (i.e. J.V. Barret)
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00004980
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltqf - AAA6178
notis - ALH7316
oclc - 49013120
alephbibnum - 002236838

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
    Main
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Back Cover
        Page 27
        Page 28
Full Text
Companion Book to "Ye Comical Rhymes ot Ancient Times," and
Ye Book of Pictured, Painted by Ancient People."


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DON: DEAN & SON. 11, LUDGATE HILL, E.c.


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A REASONABLE REQUEST

A PRETTY Young Lady of Aden,
A fair little rare little Maiden,
Once asked her Mamma
To ask her Papa"
To buy her a new Doll at Aden.

































VINDICTIVE YOUNG LADY OF BADDOW.

TpHERE was a Young Lady of Baddow,
Who was angry one day with her Shadow;
So in both hands she took it,
And to fragments she shook it,
Vindictive Young Lady of Baddow.

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CONTRARY TO ETIQUETTE.
THERE was a Young Lady of Cork,
Who declining to eat with a Fork,
Her Fingers would use,
And the feelings abuse,
Of the delicate people of Cork.






















DAINTY OLD MAN OF DUMFRIES.
T HERE was an Old Man of Dumfries,
Who was very peculiar in Cheese,
And when offered fine Wilton,
Said No! give me Stilton,
The dainty Old Man of Dumfries.


























MORBID SENSIBILITY.

THERE was a Young Lady of Ealing,
Whose heart was so full of kind feeling,
That she wept when a Mouse,
Was found dead in the House,
Tender-hearted Young Lady of Baling.























THE UNWELCOME GUEST.

A MISERLY person of Frome,
Who seemed not to know his own home,
Thought it better to eat
Of his neighbours' good Meat,
Than find the way home to his own.

























POLITE LITTLE BOY OF GRAVESEND.

A NICE Little Boy of Gravesend,
When he went to have Tea with a Friend,
Said, Shrimps I will take, Ma'am,
I prefer them to Cake, Ma'am,
Polite Little Boy of Gravesend.



























A MERRY MISTAKE.

A NOTABLE Sportsman of Harling,
His Gun one day fired at a Starling,
But the Bird flew away,
With his Ramrod they say,
And whistled the joke over Harling.






























HUMANITY REWARDED.
A GOOD Little Boy of St. Ives,
Who always protected the Lives
Of Puppies and Kittens,
Had a pair of Red Mittens,
From an elderly dame of St. Ives.
REMARKABLE CIRCUMSTANCE.
A SPRIGHTLY Young Lady from Jersey,
Was boating one day on the Mersey,
When her Hat and her Veil,
Were caught by a Gale,
And borne to her Mother at Jersey.



























CHANGE OF CLIMATE.

A TENDER Young Lady of Knighton,
Was desirous of visiting Brighton,
But when she got there,
So keen was the air,
That she shivered and went back to Knighton.



























DISCOURAGEMENT.

A GENTLEMAN living at Leeds,
Whose Garden was troubled with weeds,
Did nothing but Hoe,
And yet they would Grow,
Till they madden'd the Good Man of Leeds.


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A PITIFUL CASE.

A LADY who once lived at Mould,
For Trifles so often would Scold,
That when she was still
Folks thought she was ill,
And pitied the Lady of Mould.

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ALWAYS WELCOME.

A GENEROUS Lady at Needham,
When she found hungry Children would
feed 'em,
And when she went out,
With joy they would shout,
" Here comes the Good Lady of Needhamn."


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WORTHY OF IMITATION.
TpWO Good Little Brothers of Ongar,
Who wished to grow wiser and stronger,
Each morn left their Bed
Quite early, and read,
Then walked in the fresh air of Ongar.



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WELL EMPLOYED.

A CLEVER Mechanic of Poole,
Was idle for want of a Tool,
So they gave him a Fork,
And set him to work,
Eating of Gooseberry Fool.



























ALARMING COMPLIMENT.

A LADY who sailed from Quebec,
Was standing one day upon Deck,
When an Epicure Fish,
Said he longed for a Dish
*Of the Lady who sailed from Quebec.



























MELANCHOLY EVENT.

A MAIDEN was walking at Ryde,
With a little Pet Dog by her side,
When meeting a Cow,
It toss'd the bow wow,
Whose wail woke the echoes of Ryde.























VERY AFFLICTIVE, VERY.
T HERE was an Old Lady of Stock,
Whose nerves had a terrible shock,
When they told her her Cat
Had been killed by a Rat,
Unhappy Old Lady of Stock.


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HAPPILY GIFTED.

A GENTLEMAN living at Tring,
Was requested so often to Sing,
Till it seemed his employment,
And only enjoyment,
To sing to the people of Tring.


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HOME DUTIES.
A SINGULAR person of Uske,
Who always walked out in the Dusk,
Said, at Home she must keep
Till her Bird went to sleep,
Which never occurred until Dusk.
UNAPPRECIATED.
A WEARISOME Man of Versailles,
Was addicted to telling long Tales;
But ne'er found a Friend
Who would list to the end
Of the Stories he told at Versailles.


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UNWELCOME HINT.

A LADY residing at Wye,
One morning declared with a sigh,
She had had a strange Dream,
By which it would seem,
She'd be married and carried from Wye.










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XIMO, FAREWELL."
A SAILOR, while living at Ximo,
Got dreadfully tired of the time O;
So he said, "If I can,
I'll escape from Japan,"
And one night after dark quitted Ximo.



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UNWELCOME TRUTH

A TALKATIVE person of York,
Who ne'er had been famous for work,
Was told by a, Friend,
He thought, in the end,
There was more gained by labour than talk.


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PUBLISHED BY DEAN & SCN, 11, LUDGATE HILL, LONDON.


Ye Comical Rhymed of Ancient Times, dug
UP INTO JOKES FOR S7ALL FOLKS. Emblazoned on each
page with the illustrations in red, and the antique type rubricated.
Paper boards, cover in colours, price Is.

Dean's New Book o$ Dissolving Pictures,
THIRD SERIES. The Illustrations dissolving into Views of an oppo-
site kind, as Fair, and Dark; )Danger, and Safety; Saturday Night,
and Sunday Morning; the OceIn Way, and the Iron Way; War, and
Peace; the Outside, and the Inide. With descriptive Verses. Half
S bound, cloth, fancy covers, 2s(
A Companion Book to th Two successful last years' Series
I, Dissolving Views II, Dissolving Scenes.

Dean's New Book f Magic Illuminated
TRANSPARENCIES .Series of Interesting Transparent Scenes,
which, by a novel plan the singular and brilliant effect of Day and
Night, in each picture; ), a Church by Day, and when lit up ; London,
the Thames, and its Brioges, by Day and Night; an Iron Foundry and
Furnace Fires, with an express Train passing by; a Balloon in the Air,
by Day, and a discharge Z Rockets, &c. at Night; Skating by Day, and
the scene lit up at Night 'y lamps, torchlight, and fireworks; a Ship
wrecked in a Storm, by )ay, the scene as lit up by lightning at Night.
Halfboun4, cloth, fancy oards, 2s.

Lord Dundweaya's Widdles and Posaws,
OWIOINAL and WIDICULOUS. A new and most amusing set of
Conversation Cards, co piled expressly for DEAN & SON, by those
highly-gifted literary Ge 'tlemen, Lord Dundreary and his Brother Sam.
A mirthful round Game, with full directions. 6d. per packet.

Richardson's Sho as performed at the
CRYSTAL PALACE. nd Elsewhere. An ingeniously-contrived
portable Stage, which ca:' sent by post, and got ready for the perform-
ance in about two minute.. It is accompanied by the Richardsoniani
Melo Drama of THE LO.T FOUND, or, Spectre (f the Old Oak Chest."
All the Characters are colot red. Price, complete: with all the Characters
cut out, and grooved slide n which to place them ss 6d. Or with the
Characters ready to cut oi t, and with the grooved slide, 2s.

3.0,e 4,6 '
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