Front Cover
 Old Nursery Rhymes
 Back Cover

Group Title: Aunt Louisa's London toy books ;, 92
Title: Old nursery rhymes
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00023901/00001
 Material Information
Title: Old nursery rhymes
Series Title: Aunt Louisa's London toy books
Physical Description: 12 p. : ;
Language: English
Creator: Frederick Warne and Co ( Publisher )
Emrik & Binger ( Printer )
Publisher: Frederick Warne & Co.
Place of Publication: London
Manufacturer: Emrik & Binger
Publication Date: c1880
Subject: Publishers' advertisements -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Nursery rhymes -- 1880   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1880
Genre: Publishers' advertisements   ( rbgenr )
Nursery rhymes   ( rbgenr )
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: Includes publisher's advertisement.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00023901
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: Baldwin Library of Historical Children's Literature in the Department of Special Collections and Area Studies, George A. Smathers Libraries, University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved, Board of Trustees of the University of Florida.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001745106
notis - AJF7880
oclc - 26248184
 Related Items
Other version: Alternate version (PALMM)
PALMM Version

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
    Old Nursery Rhymes
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
    Back Cover
        Page 16
Full Text

:rArJl\Y"' Snail, snail, come out of your hole,. Or else I will beat you as black as a coal., ___ : --;Little Bob Robin, where do you live?Up in yon wood, sir, on a hazel twig.IThere was a rat, for want of stairs,Went down a rope to say his prayers..-.'.A I i1:0:0X ',*' 0'j/IThirty white horses upon a red hill,Now they tramp, now they champ, nowthey stand still.,-. ,4_Three straws on a staffWould make a 'baby cry and laugh.Jack be nimble, Jack be quick;And Jack jump over the candlestick.. II can make white bread thick and thi' I can make white bread fit for a kingYX. .J A-------Daffy-down-Dilly has come up to town,In a yellow petticoat and a green gown.Leg over leg, as the dog went to Dover;When he came to a stile, jump he went ovier.ITo market, to market, to buy a pluiHome again, come again, market is-------------rr -- ----- --- I-=-jThe Baldwin LibraryI I Univerity1Ji 7 r. f ] lV~~lmim

-youVa7I Bow-wow wow, whose dog art thou?Little Tom Tucker's dog, Bow-wow-wow.The cock doth crow to let ,you know,If you be wise, 'tis time to rise.I1id :reat A, litthe eat's inuncing B,3oard. and can't see II'Lttle boy, pretty boy, where were you born rIn Lincolnshire, master; come blow the cow'shnmLittle Tommy Tittlemouse lived in a lilhouse;HT- c,.u.h fishes D- o-her men's .aEIWhat's the news of the day, good neighbour, I prayiThey say the balloon is gone up to the moon.a Ou.nIlulJ.y suuwc.W-on't last half an hour.russy sits Deslae me nre. 1now caun sne u larIn walks a little doggy, "Pussy, are you there?An old woman was s'she found a little-- v. -vr. w.. .-"I'l I'4692~~~~~~~~An_ 2

- I-FK~ 1A}: IuILi4. I-iF ~ ~ ~ ;:: L.s_ n d ;0"%!:"~c : ~ .''~ d';~ ,:i: ? " *, s ~:i :: ? -i:::i-9 :: i XfmS a,- .'.;::.'<0t U .':1Dame get up and bake your pies,Bake your pies, bake your pies;f, X -. s ..-_Dame, what makes your maidens lie,Maidens lie, maidens lie;Dame, get up and bake your pies,On Christmas-day in the morning.Dame, what makes your maidens lie,On Christmas-day in the morning.JII _- I-. .,..{--v.^-SXrI.I. .,,I I- " :L., N, .Akn 5iI Y----.\Irrri ii';,\ i ar.t.-l:ii; :Y4 "1 :.-t- :'.l;n"i-"CI.q~Y\-:tX : l Willy boy, Willy boy, were are you going?I will go with you if I may.I am going to the meadows, to see them mowing,' Vih-" I am going to see them make the hay.- 110.0 -I /f't, jiuLittle Jack Horner sat in the corner,Eating a Christmas pie;He put in his thumb, and he took out a plum,And said "What a good boy am I !"A little boy went into a barn, j:And lay down on some hay;'An owl came out, and flew about,And the little boy ran away. ..,V,? ,y ^ e Ix 1,:.... ..-:--: J i

7- II- --- Ir-- ---I~ '~"tI Ii ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~ Ip ~III ; I' -'II 1;1 1 I I '[ Dame, what makes your ducks to die,Ducks to die, ducks to die;Dame what makes your ducks to die,On Christmas-day in the morning?Their wings are cut and they cannot fly,Cannot fly, cannot fly;Their wings are cut and they cannot fly,On Christmas-day in the morning.ba-a, black sheep, have you any wool?sir; yes, sir, three bags full:for my master, one for my dame,one for the little boy that lives in our lane.i %-, W ."u/ )P~ ~ -&;* .&----:-i- ~ 1 V/X.I-^IyyIlLi ''v QI .-f /H|-^'^" ** "*^i".-: -" ad byf'1'^ '1 :' 0 Pat a cake, pat a cake, baker's ma: Bake me a cake as fast as you can;Prick it and pat it, and mark it with T,d'< And put it in the oven for Teddy and me.::IFour-and-twenty tailors went to kill a snail, .The best man amongst them durst not touch her tail;She put out her horns, like a little Kyloe cow:Run, tailors, run, or she'll kill you all just now.II -- --r Y I I~L ,,., s IllI -~111 -t

* 7Aw,^.:'" '- F1::,: 1'.' I; :;IRain, rain, go away,MIL A.Bless you, bless you, bonny bee;g"X.J ISay, when will your wedding be?Come again another.day;If it be to-morrow day,Take your wings and fly away.His Wife could eat no lean;Little Harold wants to play.And so betwixt them both, you see,made the platter clean.V"Vjp7aI /P~-.t -i'~k' '. -aK- B fl W~'.6GDickery, dickery, dock; the mouse ranup the clock;The clock struck one, and the mousdid run,Dickery, dickery, dock !Little Miss Muffett she sat on a tuffet,Eating of curds and whey;There came a great spider, who satdown beside her,And frightened Miss Muffett away.Lady-bird, lady-bird, fly away home,Thy. house is on fire, thy children allgone;All but one, and her name is Ann,And she crept under the pudding-pan.

Cock Robin got up early,At the break of day,And went to Jenny's window,To sing a roundelay.He sang Cock Robin's loveTo the pretty Jenny Wren,And when he got unto the end,Then he began again.There was an Old Woman who lived in aShoe,She had so many children she didn't knowwhat to do;She gave them some broth without any bread,She whipped them all round and put themto bed.There was a Fat Mat, of Bombay,Who was smoking one sunshiny day;When a bird called a Snipe,Flew away with his pipe,Which vexed the fat man of Bombay.There was an old woman of Leeds,Who spent all her time in good deeds;She worked for the poorTill her fingers were sore,This pious old woman of Leeds!There Was a jolly millerLived on the river Dee;He worked and sang from morn till night,No lark so blithe as he.And this the burden of his songFor ever used to be-I care for nobody-no not I,Since nobody cares for me.Robert Barnes, fellow fine,Can you shoe this horse of mine?""Yes, good Sir, that I can,As well as any other man:There's a nail, and there's a prod,And now, good sir, your horse is shod.'r.. rI ~ ~~~~~~~ a-~ 1

Merry are the bells, and merry would theyring,Merry was myself, and merry could I sing;With a merry ding dong, happy; gay andfree,And a merry sing-song, happy let us be!Merry have we met, and merry have webeen,Plum-pudding hot, plum-pudding cold,Plum-pudding in the pot, nine days old;Some like it hot, soe like it cold,:Some like it in the pot, nine days old.Merry let us part, and merry meet again;With our merry sing-song, happy, gay, andfree,And a merry ding-dong, happy let us be!My maid Mary, she minds her dairy,While I go hoeing and mowing each mornMerrily run the reel little spinning wheel,Whilst I am singing and mowing my corn.s:nn;~~~~ ~~~ aI 0.*

1First in Spring, and then in May:The queen she sits upon the sand,Fair as a lily, white as a wand.In thb month of February,When green leaves begin to spring,Little iambs do skip like fairies,Bids do couple, build, and sing.King John has sent you letters three,And begs' you'll read them unto me.We cannot read one without them all,So, pray, Miss Bridget, deliver the ball!Driddlety drum, driddlety drum,There you see the beggars are come;Some are here, and some are there,And some are gone to Chidley Fair.I ~~~~~ 11 F-~~~~~~~~1S.BII ~ I__W ea.

- I -C FI-C I r Ieli-11 k .:-. Il i /_ I ,tI d ., /IIiLittle Robin Red-breastSat upon a rail:Niddle naddle went his head,Wiggle waggle went his tailri Pussy Cat ate the dumplings, the> A' dumplings;Pussy Cat ate the dumplings.j Mamma stood by, and cried, "Oh,Why did you eat the dumpling: _~iI. *** *i -. E -e " <A little cock-sparrow sat on a tree,Looking as happy as happy could be,Till a boy came by, with his bow and arrow,Says he, *' I will shoot the little cock-sparrow.4itHis body will make me, a nice little stew,And his giblets will make me a little pie too."Says the little cock-sparrow, "I'll be shot ifI stay."So he clapped his wings and then flewaway.PisI had a little cow; to save her,I turned her into the meadow to grazeher;There came a heavy storm of rain,And drove the little cow home again.Riddle me, riddle me, ree,A Hawk sate upon a tree ;And he says to himself, says he,"Oh, dear! what a fine bird I be !"A carrion-crow sat on an oak,Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, hey ding do,Watching a tailor shape his coat!Sing he, sing ho, the old carrion crow,Fol de riddle, lol de riddle, hey ding do.He:~~~~~~~~~~~: ~ ~'~- -*''- t-f ^ e^ slough' e ( l -Elizabeth, Elspeth, Betsy, and Bess, I Of all the gay birds that e'er I did see,They all went together to seek a bird's nest. The owl is the 'fairest by far to me;They found a bird's nest with five eggs in, For all the day long she sits on a tree,They all took one, and left four in. And when the night comes away flies she.E1.s.Adwe h ih oe wyfisse.III_ c--- a I II I L II II I I -I I/I q '-f I y09XtF

1 had two pigeons bright and gay,They flew from me the other day;What was the reason they did go?I cannot tell, for I do not know.Birds of a feather flock togetherAnd so will pigs and swine;Rats and mice will have their choice,And so will I have mine.There was an owl lived in an oak,Whiskey, whaskey, weedle;And all the words he ever spokeWere Fiddle, faddle, feedle.I,,,,, i I II -- I

--in,Hey, my kitten, my kitten,And hey, my kitten, my deary?Such a sweet pet as thisWas neither far nor neary.He that would thrive, must rise at five;~<- He that hath thriven, may lie till seven;If ~ \ And he that by the plough would thrive.Himself must either hold or drive.;\ inA. : e' d *' 'I~~~- --There was a crooked man, and he went a crooked mile,He found a crooked sixpence against a crooked stile;He bought a crooked cat, which caught a crooked mouse,And they all lived together in a crooked little house.IS'i/10b~Handy Spandy, Jack-a-dandy,Loves plum-cake and sugar-candy;He bought some at a grocer's shop,And out he came, hop-hop-hop.There was an old woman lived under a hill,She put a mouse in a bag, and senit to mill;The miller declared, by the point of his knife,He never took toll of a mouse in his life.Three wise men of GothamWent to sea in a bowl:And if the bowl had been stronger,My song would have been longer.

I I I IIC iThe man in wilderness asked me.How many strawberries grew in the sea;.I answered him, as I thought good,As many asi red herrings as grew in the wood.r7~~~~~~~~-- 7St. Swithin's-day, if thou dost rain,For forty days it will remain:St. Swithin's-day, if thou be fair,For forty days 't will rain na mair.-. 4._...IN, 7Aox ; Hey diddle diddle, thecat and the fiddle,The cow jumpedover the moon; hwith the spoon.'DThe little dog laughed to see such sport,And the dish ran awayI11 '_ -'T, 1, ,I1. .I. .......74, 4, 5 4v K Ii i- ;~ K :See-saw,- :. k, -.acSee-saw, sacradown,Which is the way to London town?One foot up, and one foot down,And that is the way to London town.l l~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~Little Betty Blue lost her holiday shoe;What can little Betty do?Give her another to match the other,And then she may walk in two.My little old man and I fell out,I'll tell you what it was all about;I had money and he had none,And that's the way the noise begun.. ,--I~~ IL& '_:c C.: ..:xt. '.Yk MffiloiL5_

--- __Birch and green holly, boys,Birch and green holly, iIf you get beaten, boys,'T will he vnur own fnllv.I'll sing you a song, though not very long,Yet I think it as pretty as any;Put you hand in your purse, you'llnever be worse,l:"jc And give the poor singer a penny.'Iv d 4- t A>d*I; 0r,. _o4t ",i ,IA diller, a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar,What makes you come so soon ?You used to come at ten o'clock,But now you come at noon.There was an old woman tossed up in a basket.Ninety times as high as the moon;And where she was going, I couldn't but ask it,For, in her hand she carried a broom.Old woman, old woman, old woman, quoth I,0 whither, 0 whither, 0 whither so high?To sweep the cobwebs off the sky!Shall I go with you? Aye, by-and-by.- I-,Itt

-e --I-- -- -I I I -- ----I ---I --_ -Cushy cow bonny, let down thy milk, To market, to market to buy a fat pig,And I will give you a gown of silk; Home again, home again, jiggety jig.A gown of silk and a silver To market, to market, to buy a fattee, hog,If thou will let down thy Home again, home again,milk to me. *' jiggety jog.~~~c ~~~~~~If I had as much money as I could spend,I never would cry old chairs to mend;Old chairs to mend, old chairs to mend; ..I never would cry old chairs to mend.OetiI evrwoul cry ol his t ed...., I I aGoosey, goosey, gander, whither shall I wander?Upstairs, and downstairs, and in my lady's chamber.There I met an old man, who would not say hisprayers,I took him by the left leg, and threw him down stairs.Young lambs to sell, young lambs to sell;If I had as much money as I could tell,I never would cry, young lambs to sell.Young lambs to sell, young lambs to sell,I never would cry, young lambs to sell.--- I i I -- L L. i,,A.

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