Group Title: Walter Crane's toy books, new series.
Title: Cinderella
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027068/00001
 Material Information
Title: Cinderella
Series Title: Walter Crane's toy books, new series
Uniform Title: Cinderella
Physical Description: 8 leaves : col. ill. ; 25 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Crane, Walter, 1845-1915 ( Illustrator )
Evans, Edmund, 1826-1905 ( Printer, Engraver )
George Routledge and Sons ( Publisher )
Publisher: George Routledge & Sons
Place of Publication: London
Publication Date: 1873
Copyright Date: 1873
 Subjects
Subject: Fairy tales -- 1873
Children's poetry -- 1873.
Picture books for children -- 1873
Folk tales -- 1873
Publishers' advertisements -- 1873
Bldn -- 1873
Genre: Fairy tales
Children's poetry
Picture books for children
Folk tales
Publishers' advertisements
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
 Notes
Citation/Reference: Massé, G.C.E. Walter Crane,
Citation/Reference: Spencer, I. Walter Crane,
Citation/Reference: Osborne Coll.,
General Note: In verse.
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: Engraved and printed by Edmund Evans.
General Note: Place of publication from publisher's ads.
General Note: Date from Massé, cited below.
General Note: Leaves 1 & 8 are pastedowns.
General Note: Publisher's ads on p. 4 of wrappers.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00027068
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: notis - AJU2802
oclc - 16070723
alephbibnum - 001868284

Full Text
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_ T H-HERE was an honest gentleman, who, had a dlaugir,,T
J dear:
"His wife w c lea.d, lie tl, instead a nr ,: one in a .ear:
SShe had two .ai]g1-hters-(Caro)lin, andl ,ela ere their nmei;
.T l'he' called the other ,daughter Cllmcrella, to their shame;.
:* v Because she 1had to clean the hearths and black-lead all the
grates.
N he a31. 11311 to scrullb t floors, and ii ash the dinner plate,.
iut th ULh the others awint atiroad, .lid nothing, -. ,mle, and
dr(.t,
Yet Cinderella all the time % 3; lprttil: t and et
The Kinti whn rulel in that coi),nti, lie h had an o:iii -an,
1\\ho gave a lall to. all th,: town % hen he %%as tent% -,cre
\Xnd iCirrhne and Della .% ere ini rtedl, ind] the.-. sail,
"Cin,.]Cnrell 1 shall leave scrulbl.,biln, ainI act as ladies' mati

















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They dressed lthmsel'es fine in ,ilks, and r' .11s, and
flowers, and lace,
Poor Cind'erella hadn't time to isl4h her pretty face
When the\ stamrtl for the ball, full of haughtine;s and pridee,
Poor Cindcrclia ,:clt quite sald, antd sat her do%,n and cried.
She had not cried much longer than a quarter of an hour,
\\'hen a wonderful bright creature appeared upon the floo:,r.
Looked compassionately on hor, an'] said in accents mild.
"I am your Fairy' Godmother., o cry no more, ilny child:
I know that you arc sad, and that our sisters ire tnk in]:
Now go an,] fetch for me the largest pumpkin :1u can find."
She went and fetched the pumpkin, and the Fairy shonk hr
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Now fetch the mouse-trap from th; helf---there are d ix
mice inside;"
She changed them to six prancing steeds, all harnessed side
by side.
"Now fetch the rat-trap," and there was therein a large
black rat,
So he was made the coachman, with silk stockings and
cocked hat.
Six lizards happening to be there, all ready to the hand,
Were changed to powdered footmen, staff and bouquet all
so grand.
"Now, Cinderella, here's your coach to take you to the
ball."
L "Not as I am," she cried; "like this -I cannot go at
all."

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And then the Fairy raised her wand, and touched the shabby
It turned to ,atin, trammed %ith lace, and jeels, an'd ,aans
Her face %as clean, h-r gloxcs were new, her hair %as nicel.,
clurlcJ,
And on her fcct %ere hoe.s of glass, the neatest in the uorld
"1 No,\. Cin.dcrlla. \ou nimay go, but take care to return
Beforc the clo,:k trzke t%%el%, ,or else you'll see %our carriage
turn
Into a pumpkiniii once a..ain. sour horses Into nmice:
\'our coachman. f'ootnmen, %ill become rat. 1Izar I,. in a trice.
.And \ou %ours-,llf thC cinder-girl will once again beconicm ;
So inr ,I th.lt %hen the lock strikes twelve %ou mnist be saf








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She pr,,miled, and uith jo ful heart she gained the palace
-all,
And danced, and laughed, and looked indeed the fairest of
lthem all.
4 The King's son danced with her, and praised her loselv hape
and aa,;
All treated her as if she were the greatest lad), there:
But in good time she shpped awaN, and waited safe at home,
In kitch,.-n corner sitting till her sisters back should come;
And %hv-n they came they told her all about the stranger fair,
And what she wore, and how she looked, and ho% she did
her ha3r.
Next night another ball was held-the sisters dressed, and
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Ph. ]'riw ,: dan cd %%th her c cry dance, and praised htr
more and. more,
.\nd Iaughedl and talked so much, that when the clock 'galn
strike the hour-
"" The fatal hour of tucl\e--it took hr great by -urprise;
Su She turned anti fled so quick before the Prjnce', wonderingg

SI hat in h;r haste to reach her coach she dropped her crystal
shoe ;
a .I She had no time to pick it up, as towards home shie flew.
:he sisters later home returned, and told her all they knew
"- t .. About the lady and the Prince, and all of it was_ true.
As Cinderella heard them talk, she turned aaay her head,
.". N cr said a word thsft night not fit her place of kitchen-
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Iext day ,as proclamation made: "\\hercas, a crystal shoe
Has been discovered at the 1,all, iwho ik the ow ner-whol
All lallies, now must try it on; the Princc Lll marry her,
Whoever it be, %%ho easily the cix stal shoe can ieai."'
No foot %%as found to fit the shoe; they tried throughout the
town ;
.-\ last thlicy came unto this house, and called the ladies down.
IThe sisters try to get it on. and pull, and push, and squeeze,
When Cinfterella calmly said, "Allow |ne, if wou please."
The sisters scorned her for the thought, an(! much surprise
th'e.y kn,;w,
When Cinderella from her r-ocket pulled the fellow shoe.
She tried them on--they fit-and de,. no longer .1tchen-
maid.,
Stands up to meet lthe Prince in all her beauty fair arrayed.






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And she is kind, as well becomes a noble Prince's bride.
The wedding was most grand, and when they started on their
tour,
The King and Queen and all the court were standing round
the door;
And, wishing that for them all happy things might come to
pass,
They all threw after them for luck old slippers-not of
glass.
The sisters, full of envy, are reported to have said,
"WNVI1 %\ork ourelvcs, r,,l iievcr lihae arnotlier kitchen-maid.
We have been idle all our l3,.c,-- ll tv arthcr way.
.\ndl tbe in.o rriou inhtad- it really cn toV pay."





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" .o Irrm surpasses Messrs. ROUTLKDGo in Sixpenny and Silling Picture Story Books. Could not be bft-,
drawn,L printed, or coloured, if they cost twenty shillings instead of twelve pence."--Tu STANDARD


ROUT ED G E'S


NEW SIXPENNY TOY BOOKS

BEAUTIFULLY PRINTED IN COLOURS
BY MESSRS.
LEICHTON BROTHERS, KRONHEIM & CO., VINCENT BROOKS, EDMUND EVANS, AND DALZIEL BROTHERS.
-- g--
2. BIBLE ALPHABET. 63. MULTIPLICATION TABLE.
5. NURSERY ALPHABET. 65. OLD KING COLE.
6. LITTLE TOTTY. 66. THE PRINCE WITH THE LONG NOSF
"23, TOM THUMB'S ALPHABET. 67. THE ENRAGED MILLER.
s6. PICTURE ALPHABET. 68. THE HUNCHBACK.
r9. ARTHUR'S ALPHABET. *71. BABY'S BIRTHDAY.
31 SINGING BIRDS. *72. PICTURES FROM THE STREETS.
32. PARROTS. 33. DOGS. *73. LOST ON THE SEA-SHORE
38. ALPHABET FOR GOOD BOYS AND GIRLS. *74. ANIMALS AND BIRDS
39. THE SEA-SIDE ALPHABET. 75. A CHILD'S FANCY DRESS BALL.
*41. GREEDY JEM AND HIS LITTLE BROTHERS 76 A CHILD'S EVENING PARTY.
43. HOP O' MY THUMB. *79. MARY'S NEW DOLL.
46. BEAUTY AND THE BEAST. *8o. WHEN THE CAT'S AWAY.
47. MOTHER HUBBARD. *8,. NAUGHTY PUPPY.
*48. HAPPY DAYS OF CHILDHOOD. *82. CHILDREN'S FAVOURITES.
So. LITTLE DOG TRUSTY. 86. LITTLE MINNIE'S CHILD LIFE.
$z. THE CATS' TEA PARTY. 93. KING GRISLY BEARD.
53. WILD ANIMALS. 94. RUMPELSTILTSKIN.
S4. BRITISH ANIMALS. 99. ALADDIN.
0*6. THE FAITHLESS PARROT. ior. DOMESTIC PETS.
58. HORSES. 102. NURSERY RHYMES.
59. OLD DAME TROT. sr5. MY NEW ALPHABET.
The following are from Designs by WALTER CRANE.
37. RAILROAD ABC. Ioo. NOAH'S ARK ALPHABET.
40. THE FARMYARD ABC. 103. "MY MOTHER."
60. SING A SONG OF SIXPENCE. 104. THE FORTY THIEVES.
61. THE WADDLING FROG. 105 THE THREE BEARS.
62 THE OLD COURTIER. to6. CINDERELLA.
63. MULTIPLICATION IN VERSE. 107. VALENTINE AND ORSON.
64 CHATTERING JACK. o18. PUSS IN BOOTS.
69. HOW JESSIE WAS LOST. Io9. OLD MOTHER HUBBARD.
70. GRAMMAR IN RHYME. zIo. THE ABSURD ABC.
77. ANNIE AND JACK IN LONDON. inr. RED RIDING HOOD
78. ONE, TWO, BUCKLE MY SHOE. 112. JACK AND THE BEAN-STALK
95. THE FAIRY SHIP. 113. BLUE BEARD.
96. ADVENTURES OF PUFFY. 114. BABY'S OWN ALPHABET.
97. THIS LITTLE PIG WENT TO MARKET. xi6. THE SLEEPING BEAUTY IN THE WOOD.
98. KING LUCKIEBOY'S PARTY. 117. A, APPLE PIE.

MTh a ve, except those marked with an asterisk, may be had strongly mounted on cloth, price One Shillmsg each.

GEORGE ROUTLEDGE & SONS.
uDUrM D N.ANm. E*on*iE AND PE IE I. "AQUIYT E11T. ILANT STEBST





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