• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Frontispiece
 Title Page
 Preface
 Table of Contents
 Rock-a-bye, baby
 Hush-a-bye, baby
 Catch him, crow!
 Dance, little baby
 Bye, baby bunting
 Baby shall have an apple
 There was an old woman went up...
 A was an apple pie
 Early to bed
 Danty baby diddy
 One, two, three, four, five
 Hey, my kitten
 Ride, baby, ride
 Totsy toodleum, doodleum
 A,B,C
 Dance to your daddy
 See-saw, sacaradown
 See-saw, Marjory Daw
 See-saw
 Clap hands! clap hands!
 Lady-bird, lady-bird
 Remember, remember
 Wash hands, wash
 Charley, Charley, Charley wag
 Girls and boys come out to...
 Ride a cock horse to Banbury...
 Pat a cake, pat a cake
 Clap hands! Daddy comes
 Handy-spandy, Jack-a-dandy
 To market, to market
 Rain, rain, go away
 Little Jack Horner sat in...
 When Jacky's a very good boy
 Tell tale tit
 Diddle, diddle, dumpling, my son...
 Ding, dong, bell
 Little general monk
 Hey diddle, diddle
 John Bull, John Bull
 Old chairs to mend
 Old clothes to sell
 Young lambs to sell
 Baby and I
 Daffy-down-dilly has come up to...
 Pussy cat, pussy cat, where have...
 Little girl, little girl, where...
 Hickory, dickory, dock
 Hickery, dickery, dare
 Bah! Bah! Black sheep
 How many days was my baby...
 Goosey, goosey gander
 Once I saw a little bird
 Three wise men of Gotham
 Little Miss Muffet
 Little Robin Redbreast
 Pussy cat mole
 Goosey, goosey gander
 Jack and Jill went up the hill
 Sing! sing! what shall I sing?
 Jack sprat
 Little Tom Tucker
 The girl in the lane
 I had a little husband
 The barber shaved the mason
 Hark! Hark! The dogs do bark
 There was an old woman, called...
 I had a little pony
 There was an old woman who lived...
 Taffy was a Welshman
 Snail! Snaul!
 As I was going to sell my eggs
 Tom, Tom, the piper's son
 Three blind mice
 Robin and Richard
 Little boy Blue, come blow me your...
 There was a man of our town
 There was a crooked man
 Doctor Faustus
 Jack Sprat could eat no fat
 There was a piper who had...
 Blow, wind, blow!
 Robin Hood, Robin Hood
 The man in the moon
 Tommy snooks and Bessy Brooks
 I'll tell you a story
 Four and twenty tailors
 Who comes here?
 There was a little man
 Come, let's to bed
 My little old man and I fell...
 Curly locks! Curly locks!
 There was an owl lived in...
 Hot cross buns!
 The lion and the unicorn
 Little maid, pretty maid
 The Queen of Hearts, she made some...
 One, two - buckle my shoe
 I saw three ships come sailing...
 Polly, put the kettle on
 When good king Arthur ruled this...
 There was a little man
 "Madam, I am come to court...
 A rainbow at morning
 Old King Cole
 Sing a song of sixpence
 Three mice went inot a hole to...
 There were three crows sat on a...
 A carrion crow sat on an oak
 Tom he was a piper's son
 Little Bo-peep has lost her...
 A fox jumped up on a moonlight...
 Back Cover
 Spine






Group Title: Illustrated book of nursery rhymes and songs, with music
Title: The illustrated book of nursery rhymes and songs, with music
CITATION PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028251/00001
 Material Information
Title: The illustrated book of nursery rhymes and songs, with music
Physical Description: 112 p. of music : ill. ; 21 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Halswelle, Keeley, 1832-1891 ( Illustrator )
Thomas Nelson & Sons ( Publisher )
Dalziel Brothers ( Engraver )
Publisher: T. Nelson and Sons
Place of Publication: London ;
Edinburgh ;
New York
Publication Date: 1876
 Subjects
Subject: Children's songs   ( lcsh )
Nursery rhymes -- 1876   ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1876
Genre: Nursery rhymes   ( rbgenr )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
Scotland -- Edinburgh
United States -- New York -- New York
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: illustrated by Keely Halswelle.
General Note: "Arranged in two parts, so that while the children sing the melody, the second part may be taken by mamma or nurse"--Pref., p. 5.
General Note: Illustrations are caricatures and engraved by Dalziel.
Funding: Preservation and Access for American and British Children's Literature, 1870-1889 (NEH PA-50860-00).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028251
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 - 002232004
notis - ALH2392
oclc - 61118083

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Page 1
        Page 2
    Frontispiece
        Page 3
    Title Page
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Preface
        Page 6
    Table of Contents
        Page 7
        Page 8
    Rock-a-bye, baby
        Page 9
    Hush-a-bye, baby
        Page 10
    Catch him, crow!
        Page 11
    Dance, little baby
        Page 11
    Bye, baby bunting
        Page 12
    Baby shall have an apple
        Page 12
    There was an old woman went up in a basket
        Page 13
    A was an apple pie
        Page 14
    Early to bed
        Page 14
    Danty baby diddy
        Page 15
    One, two, three, four, five
        Page 15
    Hey, my kitten
        Page 16
    Ride, baby, ride
        Page 17
    Totsy toodleum, doodleum
        Page 18
    A,B,C
        Page 18
    Dance to your daddy
        Page 19
    See-saw, sacaradown
        Page 20
    See-saw, Marjory Daw
        Page 21
    See-saw
        Page 21
    Clap hands! clap hands!
        Page 22
    Lady-bird, lady-bird
        Page 22
    Remember, remember
        Page 23
    Wash hands, wash
        Page 24
    Charley, Charley, Charley wag
        Page 24
    Girls and boys come out to play
        Page 25
    Ride a cock horse to Banbury Cross
        Page 26
    Pat a cake, pat a cake
        Page 26
    Clap hands! Daddy comes
        Page 27
    Handy-spandy, Jack-a-dandy
        Page 28
    To market, to market
        Page 28
    Rain, rain, go away
        Page 29
    Little Jack Horner sat in a corner
        Page 30
    When Jacky's a very good boy
        Page 31
    Tell tale tit
        Page 32
    Diddle, diddle, dumpling, my son John
        Page 32
    Ding, dong, bell
        Page 33
    Little general monk
        Page 34
    Hey diddle, diddle
        Page 34
        Page 35
    John Bull, John Bull
        Page 36
    Old chairs to mend
        Page 36
    Old clothes to sell
        Page 37
    Young lambs to sell
        Page 37
    Baby and I
        Page 38
    Daffy-down-dilly has come up to town
        Page 39
    Pussy cat, pussy cat, where have you been?
        Page 40
    Little girl, little girl, where have you been?
        Page 40
    Hickory, dickory, dock
        Page 41
    Hickery, dickery, dare
        Page 41
    Bah! Bah! Black sheep
        Page 42
    How many days was my baby away?
        Page 43
    Goosey, goosey gander
        Page 44
    Once I saw a little bird
        Page 44
    Three wise men of Gotham
        Page 45
    Little Miss Muffet
        Page 46
    Little Robin Redbreast
        Page 47
    Pussy cat mole
        Page 48
        Page 49
    Goosey, goosey gander
        Page 48
    Jack and Jill went up the hill
        Page 50
    Sing! sing! what shall I sing?
        Page 51
    Jack sprat
        Page 51
    Little Tom Tucker
        Page 52
    The girl in the lane
        Page 52
    I had a little husband
        Page 53
    The barber shaved the mason
        Page 54
    Hark! Hark! The dogs do bark
        Page 55 (MULTIPLE)
    There was an old woman, called Nothing-at-all
        Page 56
    I had a little pony
        Page 56
        Page 57
    There was an old woman who lived in a shoe
        Page 58
    Taffy was a Welshman
        Page 59
    Snail! Snaul!
        Page 60
    As I was going to sell my eggs
        Page 61
    Tom, Tom, the piper's son
        Page 62
    Three blind mice
        Page 63
    Robin and Richard
        Page 64
    Little boy Blue, come blow me your horn
        Page 65
    There was a man of our town
        Page 66
    There was a crooked man
        Page 66
        Page 67
    Doctor Faustus
        Page 68
    Jack Sprat could eat no fat
        Page 69
    There was a piper who had a cow
        Page 70
        Page 71
    Blow, wind, blow!
        Page 72
    Robin Hood, Robin Hood
        Page 73
    The man in the moon
        Page 74
    Tommy snooks and Bessy Brooks
        Page 74
    I'll tell you a story
        Page 75
    Four and twenty tailors
        Page 76
    Who comes here?
        Page 77
    There was a little man
        Page 78
    Come, let's to bed
        Page 79
    My little old man and I fell out
        Page 80
    Curly locks! Curly locks!
        Page 81
    There was an owl lived in an oak
        Page 82
    Hot cross buns!
        Page 83
    The lion and the unicorn
        Page 84
        Page 85
    Little maid, pretty maid
        Page 86
    The Queen of Hearts, she made some tarts
        Page 87
    One, two - buckle my shoe
        Page 88
    I saw three ships come sailing by
        Page 89
    Polly, put the kettle on
        Page 90
    When good king Arthur ruled this land
        Page 91
    There was a little man
        Page 92
        Page 93
    "Madam, I am come to court you"
        Page 94
    A rainbow at morning
        Page 95
    Old King Cole
        Page 96
        Page 97
    Sing a song of sixpence
        Page 98
        Page 99
    Three mice went inot a hole to spin
        Page 100
        Page 101
    There were three crows sat on a stone
        Page 102
        Page 103
    A carrion crow sat on an oak
        Page 104
        Page 105
    Tom he was a piper's son
        Page 106
        Page 107
    Little Bo-peep has lost her sheep
        Page 108
        Page 109
    A fox jumped up on a moonlight night
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
    Back Cover
        Page 113
        Page 114
    Spine
        Spine
Full Text



















MUSIC.IAND"P













THE ILLUSTRATED BOOK


NURSERY RHYMES AND


SONGS.


With Music.


ILLUSTRATIONS BY KEELEY HALSWELLE.


LONDON:
T. NELSON AND SONS, PATERNOSTER ROW;
EDINBURGH; AND NEW YORK.
1876.


2~3~~~12~1~1::
,-












PREFACE.


OTWITHSTANDING(the number of Nursery Rhyme-Books already
in existence, there is still room for additional ones, especially such
as, being set to Music, and enlivened by humorous Wood-cut Illus-
trations, shall thereby recommend themselves to the growing taste
and sentiment of the day.
Such a little book is the present. The Rhymes have been selected with
the greatest care. The playful simplicity proper to the nursery has been
studiously observed, while every word or allusion in the slightest degree
questionable, has been excluded. In every instance in which it was possible,
the traditional tunes have been retained; in some instances, well-known and
favourite melodies have been adapted, while several tunes entirely new have
been added, composed in that spirit of simplicity which from time immemorial
has given their charm to the Songs of the Nursery. They are arranged in
Two Parts, so that while the children sing the melody, the second part may
be taken by Mamma or Nurse, which in these days, when the reading of
Music is becoming so general, ought not to be found a difficult task.


** Those Tunes maked with an asterisk are copyright, and cannot be used without permission.



















CONTENTS.


Page
ROCK-A-BYE, BABY, .. .. .. .. 9

HUSH-A-BYE, BABY, .. .. .. .. 10

CATCH HIM, OOW, .. .. .... 11

DANCE, LITTLE BABY, .. .. 11

BYE, BABY BUNTING, .. .. .. 12

BABY SHALL HAVE AN APPLE, .. .. 12

THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WENT UP IN A

BASKET, .. .. .. .. .. 13

A WAS AN APPLE PIE, .. .. .. 14

EARLY TO BED, .. .. .. 14

DANTY BABY DIDDY, .. .. .. 15

ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR, FIVE, .. 15

HEY, MY KITTEN, .. .. .. 1

RIDE, BABY, RIDE, .. .. .. .. 17

TOTSY TOODLEUM, DOODLEUM, .. .. 18

A, B, C, .. .. .. .. .. 18

DANCE TO YOUR DADDY, .. .. 19

SEE-SAW, SACARADOWN, .. .. .. 20

SEE-SAW, MARJORY DAW, .. .. .. 21

CLAP HANDS! CLAP HANDS! .. .. 22

LADY-BIRD, LADY .. .. .. 22

REMEMBER, REMEMBER, .. .. .. 23

WASH HANDS, WASH, .. .. .. 24

CHARLEY, CHARLEY, CHARLEY WAG, .. 24

GIRLS AND BOYS, COME OUT TO PLAY, .. 25

RIDE A COCK HORSE TO BANBURY CROSS. .. 26

PAT A CAKE, PAT A CAKE, .. .. .. 26

CLAP HANDS DADDY COMES 27


Page
IIANDY-SPANDY, JACK-A-DANDY, .. 28

TO MARKET, TO MARKET .. .. .. 28

RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY, .. .. .. 29

LITTLE JACK HORNER SAT IN A CORNER, .. 30

WHEN JACK'S A VERY GOOD BOY, .. .. 31

TELL TALE TIT, .. .. .. .. 32

DIDDLE, DIDDLE, DUMPLING, MY SON JOHN, 32

DING, DONG, BELL, .. .. .. .. 33

LITTLE GENERAL MONK, .. .. .. 34

HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE, .. .. ..34

JOHN BULL, JOHN BULL, .. .. .. 30

OLD CHAIRS TO MEND, .. .. .. 36

OLD CLOTHES TO SELL, .. .. .. 37

YOUNG LAMBS TO SELL, .. .. .. 37

BABY AND I, .. .. .. .. .. 38

DAFFY-DOWN-DILLY HAS COME UP TO TOWN, 39

PUSSY CAT, PUSSY CAT, WHERE HAVE YOU

BEEN? .. .. .. .. 40

LITTLE GIRL, LITTLE GIRL, WHERE HAVE

YOU BEEN? .. .. .. 40

HICKORY, DICKORY, DOCK, .. .. .. 41

HICKERY, DICKERY, DARE, .. .. .. 41

BAH BAH! BLACK SHEEP, .. .. .. 42

HOW MANY DAYS WAS MY BABY AWAY? .. 43

GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER, .. .. .. 44

ONCE I SAW A LITTLE BIRD, .. .. 44

THREE WISE MEN OF GOTHAM, .. .. 45

LITTLE MISS MUFFET, .. .. .. 46










CONTENTS.


Page
LITTLE ROBIN REDBREAST, .. .. 47

PUSSY CAT MOLE, .. .. .. 48

GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER, .. .. .. 48

JACK AND JILL WENT UP THE HILL, .. 50

SING SING WHAT SHALL I SING? .. .. 51

JACK SPRAT, .. .. .. .. 51

LITTLE TOM TUCKER, .. .. .. 52

THE GIRL IN THE LANE, .. .. .. 52

I HAD A LITTLE HUSBAND, .. .. .. 53

THE BARBER SHAVED THE MASON, .. .. 54

HARK HARK THE DOGS DO BARK, .. 55

THE MAN IN THE WILDERNESS ASKED ME, 55

THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN CALLED NO-

THING-AT-ALL, .. .. .. .. 56

1 HAD A LITTLE PONY, .. .. .. 56

THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WHO LIVED IN

A SHOE, .. .. .. .. .. 58

TAFFY WAS A WELSHMAN, .. .. .. 59

SNAIL! SNAUL! .. .. .. 60

AS I WAS GOING TO SELL MY EGGS, .. .. 61

TOM, TOM, THE PIPER'S SON, .. .. 62

THREE BLIND MICE, .. .. .. 63

ROBIN AND RICHARD, .. .. 64

LITTLE BOY BLUE, COME BLOW ME YOUR

HORN, .. ... .. .. 65

THERE WAS A MAN OF OUR TOWN, .. 66

THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN, .. 66

DOCTOR FAUSTUS, .. .. ..

JACK SPRAT COULD EAT NO FAT, .. 69

THERE WAS A PIPER WHO HAD A COW, 70

BLOW, WIND, BLOW, .. .. .. 72

ROBIN HOOD, ROBIN HOOD, .. .. ..73


Pag,
THE MAN IN THE MOON, .. .. 4

TOMMY SNOOKS AND BESSY BROOKS, .. 74

I'LL TELL YOU A STORY .. .. .. 75

FOUR AND TWENTY TAILORS, .. .. 76

"WHO COMES HERE?" .. .. .. 77

THERE WAS A LITTLE MAN, .. .. .. 78

COME, LET'S TO BED, .. .. .. .. 79

MY LITTLE OLD MAN AND I FELL OUT, .. 80

CURLY LOCKS CURLY LOOKS! .. .. 81

THERE WAS AN OWL LIVED IN AN OAK, .82

HOT CROSS BUNS! .. .. .... 83

THE LION AND TIIE UNICORN, .. 84

LITTLE MAID, PRETTY MAID, .. .. 86

THE QUEEN OF HEARTS, SHE MADE SOME

TARTS, .. .. .. .. 87

ONE, TWO,-BUCKLE MY SHOE, .. .. 88

I SAW THREE SHIPS COME SAILING BY, .. 89

POLLY, PUT THE KETTLE ON, .. .. 90

WHEN GOOD KING ARTHUR RULED THIS

LAND, .. .. .. .. .. 91

THERE WAS A LITTLE MAN, .. .. .. 92

" MADAM, I AM COME TO COURT YOU," .. 94

A RAINBOW AT MORNING, .. .. 95

OLD KING COLE, .. .. .. .. 96

SING A SONG OF SIXPENCE, .. .. .. 98

THREE MICE WENT INTO A HOLE TO SPIN,.. 100

THERE WERE THREE CROWS SAT ON A

STONE, .. .. .. .. 102

A CARRION CROW SAT ON AN OAK, .. .. 104

TOM HE WAS A PIPER'S SON, .. 106

LITTLE BO-PEEP HAS LOST HER SHEEP, 108

A FOX J UMPED ITP ON A MOONLIGHT NIGHT, 110


-~sa-








..






NURSERY RHYMES AND SONGS.




ROCK-A-BYE, BABY.


Rock-a-bye, baby, thy cradle is green;
Father's a nobleman, mother's a queen;
And Betty's a lady, and wears a gold ring;
And Johnny's a drummer, and drums for the king.


1' I








HUSH-A-BYE, BABY.


HUSH-A-BYE, BABY.


Hush -a bye, ba by, on the tree top 1 When the wind blows, the










era die will rock When the boughbreaks, the era de will fall-







DANCE, LITTLE BABY.


Down will come ba by, ra de and all




Hush-a-bye, baby, on the tree top !
When the wind blows, the cradle will rock !
When the bough breaks, the cradle will fall-
Down will come baby, cradle and all!



CATCH HIM, CROWI
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

Catch him, crow carry him, kite !
Take him away till the apples are ripe:
When they are ripe, and ready to fall,
Here comes baby, apples and all !



DANCE, LITTLE BABY.
Dance, little baby, dance up high;
Never mind, baby, mother is nigh;
Crow and caper, caper and crow-
There, little baby, there you go !
Up to the ceiling, down to the ground,
Backwards and forwards, round and round!
Dance, little baby, and mother will sing
With the merry coral, ding, ding, ding !







DANCE, LITTLE BABY.


Down will come ba by, ra de and all




Hush-a-bye, baby, on the tree top !
When the wind blows, the cradle will rock !
When the bough breaks, the cradle will fall-
Down will come baby, cradle and all!



CATCH HIM, CROWI
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

Catch him, crow carry him, kite !
Take him away till the apples are ripe:
When they are ripe, and ready to fall,
Here comes baby, apples and all !



DANCE, LITTLE BABY.
Dance, little baby, dance up high;
Never mind, baby, mother is nigh;
Crow and caper, caper and crow-
There, little baby, there you go !
Up to the ceiling, down to the ground,
Backwards and forwards, round and round!
Dance, little baby, and mother will sing
With the merry coral, ding, ding, ding !








BYE, BABY BUNTING.


BYE, BABY BUNTING.


get a lit tie rab bit skin, To wrap the ba by
I-O.,, T----- T-_- ,


w *


-o- *


Bye, baby bunting,
Father's gone a-hunting
To get a little rabbit-skin,
To wrap the baby bunting in.



BABY SHALL HAVE AN APPLE.

Baby shall have an apple,
Baby shall have a plum,
Baby shall have a rattle,
When daddy comes home.








BYE, BABY BUNTING.


BYE, BABY BUNTING.


get a lit tie rab bit skin, To wrap the ba by
I-O.,, T----- T-_- ,


w *


-o- *


Bye, baby bunting,
Father's gone a-hunting
To get a little rabbit-skin,
To wrap the baby bunting in.



BABY SHALL HAVE AN APPLE.

Baby shall have an apple,
Baby shall have a plum,
Baby shall have a rattle,
When daddy comes home.








THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WENT UP IN A BASKET.


THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WENT UP IN A BASKET.

There was an old woman went up in a basket,
Seventy times as high as the moon:
What she did there I could not but ask it,
For in her hand she carried a broom.
"Old woman, old woman, old woman," quoth I,
" 0 whither, 0 whither, O whither, so high i"
"To sweep the cobwebs off the sky,-
And I shall be back again by and by !"



^-^ts^-Z~


C
---
r_- .-.1~
-- -i;
--







EARLY TO BED.


A WAS AN APPLE PIE.


A was an apple pie;
C cut it;
E ate it;
G got it;
I joined it;
L longed for it;
N nodded for it;
P peeped into it;
R ran for it;
T took it;
W wanted it;


B bit it;
D dealt it;
F fought for it;
H had it;
K kept it;
M mourned for it;
O opened it;
Q quartered it;
S stole it;
V viewed it;
X, Y, Z, and &,


All wished for a piece in hand.


EARLY TO BED.
Early to bed, and early to rise,
Is the way to be healthy, wealthy, and wise.







EARLY TO BED.


A WAS AN APPLE PIE.


A was an apple pie;
C cut it;
E ate it;
G got it;
I joined it;
L longed for it;
N nodded for it;
P peeped into it;
R ran for it;
T took it;
W wanted it;


B bit it;
D dealt it;
F fought for it;
H had it;
K kept it;
M mourned for it;
O opened it;
Q quartered it;
S stole it;
V viewed it;
X, Y, Z, and &,


All wished for a piece in hand.


EARLY TO BED.
Early to bed, and early to rise,
Is the way to be healthy, wealthy, and wise.







DANTY BABY DIDDY.




DANTY BABY DIDDY.


Dan ty ba by did dy,


What can mam my do


wid 'e? But sit in a lap, And







give 'un a pap? Sing dan ty ba by did dy!



Danty baby diddy,
What can mammy do wid'e ?
But sit in a lap,
And give 'un a pap 1
Sing danty baby diddy.



ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR, FIVE.
One, two, three, four, five,
I caught a hare alive;
Six, seven, eight, nine, ten,
I let her go again.







DANTY BABY DIDDY.




DANTY BABY DIDDY.


Dan ty ba by did dy,


What can mam my do


wid 'e? But sit in a lap, And







give 'un a pap? Sing dan ty ba by did dy!



Danty baby diddy,
What can mammy do wid'e ?
But sit in a lap,
And give 'un a pap 1
Sing danty baby diddy.



ONE, TWO, THREE, FOUR, FIVE.
One, two, three, four, five,
I caught a hare alive;
Six, seven, eight, nine, ten,
I let her go again.







HEY, MY KITTEN.


HEY, MY KITTEN.




Hey, my it ten, my kit ten, And hey, my kit ten, my dear y!









Such a 8weez pet as this Was nei- other far nor near y.







RIDE, BABY, RIDE.


Here we go up, up, up, and here we go down, down, down -y;







Here we go back-wards and for-wards, And here we go round, round, round-y !



Hey, my kitten, my kitten,
And hey, my kitten, my deary !
Such a sweet pet as this
Was neither far nor nearly.
Here we go up, up, up,
And here we go down, down, downy;
Here we go backwards and forwards,
And here we go round, round, round !




RIDE, BABY, RIDE.
Ride, baby, ride !
Pretty baby shall ride,
And have a little puppy dog tied to one side,
And a little pussy cat tied to the other-
And away she shall ride to see her grandmother.



^jE~g^







TOTSY TOODLEUM, DOODLEUM.


TOTSY TOODLEUM, DOODLEUM. *



Tot sy too die um, doo die -uml Oh, what a








pret ty lit tie boy Tot sy too die urn,








doo die uml Dad dy's pride and mam my's joy!




Totsy toodleum, doodleum!
Oh, what a pretty little boy !
Totsy toodleum, doodleum !
Daddy's pride and mammy's joy !



A, B, C.
A, B, C,
Tumble down D,
The cat's in the cupboard,
And can't see me.







TOTSY TOODLEUM, DOODLEUM.


TOTSY TOODLEUM, DOODLEUM. *



Tot sy too die um, doo die -uml Oh, what a








pret ty lit tie boy Tot sy too die urn,








doo die uml Dad dy's pride and mam my's joy!




Totsy toodleum, doodleum!
Oh, what a pretty little boy !
Totsy toodleum, doodleum !
Daddy's pride and mammy's joy !



A, B, C.
A, B, C,
Tumble down D,
The cat's in the cupboard,
And can't see me.







DANCE TO YOUR DADDY.


DANCE TO YOUR DADDY.


. -0-


S Dance to your dad- dy, My lit te bab -by! Dance to your dad- dy,





-- ;_


My lit tie lamb! You shall have a fish y, In a lit tie dish y,








You shall have a fish y When the boat comes in! Dance to your dad dy,


S-l___ i_ _t4b -b Do -* -- __ e n_-_




My lit tie bab by I Dance to your dad dy, My lit tie lamb

S ,=.^-.--.=,--=---== =,^4 -^---


Dance to your daddy,
My little babby!
Dance to your daddy,
My little lamb !


You shall have a fishy,
In a little dishy,-
You shall have a fishy,
When the boat comes in !


Dance to your daddy,
My little babby !
Dance to your daddy,
My little lamb !


It s 1 L







SEE-SAW.


SEE-SAW.


'


jr: r,







SEE-SAW.


That is the way to Lon don town! See saw,






sa ca ra down, That is the way to Lon don town!



See-saw, sacaradown,
Which is the way to London town ?
One foot up, and the other foot down,
That is the way to London town !



SEE-SAW.
See-saw, Marjory Daw,
Johnny shall have a new master;
He shall have but a penny a day,
Because he won't work any faster.


%VV1







SEE-SAW.


That is the way to Lon don town! See saw,






sa ca ra down, That is the way to Lon don town!



See-saw, sacaradown,
Which is the way to London town ?
One foot up, and the other foot down,
That is the way to London town !



SEE-SAW.
See-saw, Marjory Daw,
Johnny shall have a new master;
He shall have but a penny a day,
Because he won't work any faster.


%VV1







LADY-BIRD, LADY-BIRD.




CLAP HANDS! CLAP HANDS!


I A I, F^ '^ j dI =- J
Clap hands! clap hands ITill dad dy comes home







Dad dy's got mon ey, And main my's got none.


Clap hands clap hands !
Till daddy comes home;
Daddy's got money,
And mammy's got none.



LADY-BIRD, LADY-BIRD.
Lady-bird, lady-bird, fly away home !
Thy house is on fire, thy children are gone-
All but one, and her name is Ann,
And she crept under the pudding pan.
Oh, lady-bird, lady-bird, fly away home !
Thy house is on fire, thy children are gone.







LADY-BIRD, LADY-BIRD.




CLAP HANDS! CLAP HANDS!


I A I, F^ '^ j dI =- J
Clap hands! clap hands ITill dad dy comes home







Dad dy's got mon ey, And main my's got none.


Clap hands clap hands !
Till daddy comes home;
Daddy's got money,
And mammy's got none.



LADY-BIRD, LADY-BIRD.
Lady-bird, lady-bird, fly away home !
Thy house is on fire, thy children are gone-
All but one, and her name is Ann,
And she crept under the pudding pan.
Oh, lady-bird, lady-bird, fly away home !
Thy house is on fire, thy children are gone.







REMEMBER, REMEMBER.


REMEMBER, REMEMBER.

Remember, remember,
The fifth of November,
Gunpowder treason and plot;
I see no reason
Why gunpowder treason
Should ever be forgot.
Hurrah hurrah hurrah !



<7~^$~







Z4 CCHARLEY, CHARLEY, CHARLEY WAG.




WASH HANDS, WASH.*



Wash hands, wash, Pus sy's gone to plough;





3 4


If you want your hands wash'd, Have them washed now.
I: -- -]---- :---f~- F



Wash hands, wash,
Pussy's gone to plough;
If you want your hands wash'd,
Have them wash'd now.



CHARLEY, CHARLEY, CHARLEY WAG. *

a--

Char ley, Char ley, Char ley Wag, Eat the pud-ding, and left the bag.




Charley, Charley, Charley Wag,
Eat the pudding, and left the bag.

May be also sung as a Round for Four Voices.







Z4 CCHARLEY, CHARLEY, CHARLEY WAG.




WASH HANDS, WASH.*



Wash hands, wash, Pus sy's gone to plough;





3 4


If you want your hands wash'd, Have them washed now.
I: -- -]---- :---f~- F



Wash hands, wash,
Pussy's gone to plough;
If you want your hands wash'd,
Have them wash'd now.



CHARLEY, CHARLEY, CHARLEY WAG. *

a--

Char ley, Char ley, Char ley Wag, Eat the pud-ding, and left the bag.




Charley, Charley, Charley Wag,
Eat the pudding, and left the bag.

May be also sung as a Round for Four Voices.







GIRLS AND BOYS, COME OUT TO PLAY.


CIRLS AND BOYS COME OUT TO PLAY.

Girls and boys, come out to play,
The moon is shining bright as day
Leave your supper, and leave your sleep,
And come with your play-fellows into the street :
Come with a whoop, and come with a call,
Come with a good will, or come not at all;
Up the ladder, and down the wall,
A halfpenny roll will serve us all;
You find milk, and I'll find flour,
And we'll have a pudding in half an hour.







PAT A CAKE, PAT A CAKE.


RIDE A COCK HORSE TO BANBURY CROSS.



-Ride a cock horse

To Banbury cross,

To see an old woman

Ride on a white horse,

With rings on her fingers,

And bells on her toes,

And she shall have music

Wherever she goes.



PAT A CAKE, PAT A CAKE.



Pat a cake, pat a cake, bak er's man So I will, mas ter, as








fast as I can; Pat it, and prick it, and make it with B, And
as cu i, prck40, B







PAT A CAKE, PAT A CAKE.


RIDE A COCK HORSE TO BANBURY CROSS.



-Ride a cock horse

To Banbury cross,

To see an old woman

Ride on a white horse,

With rings on her fingers,

And bells on her toes,

And she shall have music

Wherever she goes.



PAT A CAKE, PAT A CAKE.



Pat a cake, pat a cake, bak er's man So I will, mas ter, as








fast as I can; Pat it, and prick it, and make it with B, And
as cu i, prck40, B







CLAP HANDS DADDY COMES.


toss't in the ov en for ba by and me!




Pat a cake, pat a cake, baker's man !
So I will, master, as fast as I can;
Pat it, and prick it, and mark it with B,
And toss't in the oven for baby and me.




CLAP HANDS DADDY COMES. *



Clap hands! dad dy comes With his pock -ets full of plums-







With his pock ets full of plums, And a cake for John ny!
..___-.-. -LS--j,---.----I----


Clap hands daddy comes
With his pockets full of plums,
And a cake for Johnny !







TO MARKET, TO MARKET.


HANDY-SPANDY, JACK-A-DANDY.


Han dy -Span -dy, Jack -a dau -dy, L


oves plum cake and su gar can dy!


He bought some at a gro-cer's shop, And, pleased, a-way went hop, hop, hop-
S, t


-~ -~-r~


Hop, hop, hop, hop, hop, hop- And, pleased, a way went hop, hop, hop!


t--
Handy-Spandy, Jack-a-dandy,
Loves plum cake and sugar-candy !
He bought some at a grocer's shop,
And, pleased, away went hop, hop, hop !


TO MARKET, TO MARKET.


I


io-w a ---- a- w -4- -







TO MARKET, TO MARKET.


HANDY-SPANDY, JACK-A-DANDY.


Han dy -Span -dy, Jack -a dau -dy, L


oves plum cake and su gar can dy!


He bought some at a gro-cer's shop, And, pleased, a-way went hop, hop, hop-
S, t


-~ -~-r~


Hop, hop, hop, hop, hop, hop- And, pleased, a way went hop, hop, hop!


t--
Handy-Spandy, Jack-a-dandy,
Loves plum cake and sugar-candy !
He bought some at a grocer's shop,
And, pleased, away went hop, hop, hop !


TO MARKET, TO MARKET.


I


io-w a ---- a- w -4- -







RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY.


Home a gain, home a gain, Mar ket is done!

________________ ---- -N-----.N-1--- ---- -' ____
-V. -W --. -a -
To market, to market, Home again, home again,
To buy a plum bun; I Market is done !




RAIN, RAIN, GO AWAY.

-l -g-=-- 1r===- 1-T--|--=--j-----:--i_= _z--i

Rain, rain, Go a way; Come a- gain An o other day.




Rain, rain, Go a way Lit te John ny Wants to play.

Rain, rain, Go a way; Lit tie John ny Wants to play.

t, -- Wi.


Rain, rain,
Go away;


Come again
Another day;


Little Johnny
Wants to play.








LITTLE JACK HORNER SAT IN A CORNER.


LITTLE JACK HORNER SAT IN A CORNER. *





Lit tie Jack Hor ner sat in a cor ner,



- a ing- hr-s -- i e-- 4- A-- t-- -







Eat ing a Christ mas pie; He put in his thumb, and he



-- -- .--







WHEN JACK'S A VERY GOOD BOY.


pull'd out a plum, And said, "What a good boy am I!"




Little Jack Horner sat in a corner,
Eating a Christmas pie;
He put in his thumb, and he pull'd out a plum,
And said, "What a good boy am I !"




WHEN JACKY'S A VERY GOOD BOY.



When Jack-y's a ve ry good boy, He shall have cakes and a cus-tard; But








when he does noth-ing but cry, He shallhavenoth-ing but mus-tard.


When Jacky's a very good boy,
He shall have cakes and a custard;
But when he does nothing but cry,
He shall have nothing but mustard.








DIDDLE, DIDDLE, DUMPLING, MY SON JOHN.


TELL TALE TITI *



Tell tale tit! Tell tale tit! Your tongue shall be slit! Your







tongue shall be slit! And all the dogs in the town Shall have a bit!







All the dogs in the town shall have a bit I Tell tale tit! Tell tale tit !




Tell tale tit!
Your tongue shall be slit!
And all the dogs in the town
Shall have a bit !


DIDDLE, DIDDLE, DUMPLING, MY SON JOHN.








DIDDLE, DIDDLE, DUMPLING, MY SON JOHN.


TELL TALE TITI *



Tell tale tit! Tell tale tit! Your tongue shall be slit! Your







tongue shall be slit! And all the dogs in the town Shall have a bit!







All the dogs in the town shall have a bit I Tell tale tit! Tell tale tit !




Tell tale tit!
Your tongue shall be slit!
And all the dogs in the town
Shall have a bit !


DIDDLE, DIDDLE, DUMPLING, MY SON JOHN.







DING, DONG, BELL.


Went to his bed with his breech es on, One shoe off and the







oth er shoe on: Did die, did dle, dump ling, my son John.
^ --- T ,--^-~---- ,.+_--- .-- J----M-,---f


Diddle, diddle, dumpling, my son John,
Went to his bed with his breeches on,
One shoe off, and the other shoe on :
Diddle, diddle, dumpling, my son John.



)DING, D~fNGB BELL.
Dir;', dong, bell,
P'i .'s in the well.
S Who put her in ?
SLittle Johnny Thin;
x Who pulled her out ?
Little Johnny Stout.
Oh-- what a naughty boy was that,
T To drown his poor pussy cat;
Who never did him any harm,
But killed the mice in his father's barn.








HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE.


4.


LITTLE GENERAL MONK.


Little General Monk
Sat on a trunk,
Eating a crust of bread.
There fell a hot coal,
And burnt in his clothes


Now General Monk is dead.
Keep always from the fire;
If it catch your attire,
You too, like Monk, will be dead.


a hole;


HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE. *




Hey, did dle, did dle, The cat and the fid die, The

L __ _


i-
r ---

I .


Lay_1
__








HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE.


4.


LITTLE GENERAL MONK.


Little General Monk
Sat on a trunk,
Eating a crust of bread.
There fell a hot coal,
And burnt in his clothes


Now General Monk is dead.
Keep always from the fire;
If it catch your attire,
You too, like Monk, will be dead.


a hole;


HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE. *




Hey, did dle, did dle, The cat and the fid die, The

L __ _


i-
r ---

I .


Lay_1
__







HEY, DIDDLE, DIDDLE.


cow jump'd ov er the moon; The lit tie dog laugh'd To






see such craft; And the dish ran a way with the
,,jM


Hey, diddle, diddle,
The cat and the fiddle,
The cow jump'd over the moon;
The little dog laugh'd
To see such craft;
And the dish ran away with the spoon !




00









OLD CHAIRS TO MEND.


JOHN BULL, JOHN BULL. *



John Bull, John Bull, Your bel ly's so full, You can not jump ov er a








three -legg'd stool! John Bull, John Bull, Your bel ly's so full!


-t -t T9- -t

John Bull, John Bull, You cannot jump over
Your belly's so full, i A three-legg'd stool!


OLD CHAIRS TO MEND.









OLD CHAIRS TO MEND.


JOHN BULL, JOHN BULL. *



John Bull, John Bull, Your bel ly's so full, You can not jump ov er a








three -legg'd stool! John Bull, John Bull, Your bel ly's so full!


-t -t T9- -t

John Bull, John Bull, You cannot jump over
Your belly's so full, i A three-legg'd stool!


OLD CHAIRS TO MEND.







YOUNG LAMBS TO SELL.


chairs to mend!- 1 nev er would cry old chairs to mend!




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 !



OLD CLOTHES TO SELL.
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

If I had as much money as I could tell,
I never would cry old clothes to sell!
Old clothes to sell! old clothes to sell!-
I never would cry old clothes to sell !



YOUNG LAMBS TO SELL.
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

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!



4M-'- ft-4







YOUNG LAMBS TO SELL.


chairs to mend!- 1 nev er would cry old chairs to mend!




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 !



OLD CLOTHES TO SELL.
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

If I had as much money as I could tell,
I never would cry old clothes to sell!
Old clothes to sell! old clothes to sell!-
I never would cry old clothes to sell !



YOUNG LAMBS TO SELL.
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)

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!



4M-'- ft-4







38 BABY AND L.




I f I







4-,






B;~-- -ABA 1
BABY AND i. *c


gra vy was won der ful hot; We had noth-ing to pay To the

Itr '-T ,~9 ,- I T -" l. __







DAFFY-DOWN-DILLY HAS COME UP TO TOWN.


bak er that day, And so we crept o Lt of the pot!




Baby and I
Were baked in a pie-
The gravy was wonderful hot;
We had nothing to pay
To the baker that day,
And so we crept out of the pot!




DAFFY-DOWN-DILLY HAS COME UP TO TOWN. *




Daf fy- down -dil ly has come up to town, In a yel low pet ti coat








and a green gown and a green gown: In a yel-low pet -ti coat and a green gown.




Daffy-down-dilly has come up to town,
In a yellow petticoat and a green gown.







LITTLE GIRL, LITTLE GIRL, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN I


PUSSY CAT, PUSSY CAT, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN



"Pus sy cat, pus sy cat, where have you been?" "I've been up to Lon don to
--- ,


"Pussy cat, pussy cat, where have you been ?"
"I've been up to London to look at the Queen."-
Pussy cat, pussy cat, what did you there ?"
I frightened a little mouse under the chair."



LITTLE GIRL, LITTLE GIRL, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN P
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)
"Little girl, little girl, where have you been 1"
Gathering roses to give to the Queen."-
Little girl, little girl, what gave she you ?"
"She gave me a diamond as big as my shoe !"







LITTLE GIRL, LITTLE GIRL, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN I


PUSSY CAT, PUSSY CAT, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN



"Pus sy cat, pus sy cat, where have you been?" "I've been up to Lon don to
--- ,


"Pussy cat, pussy cat, where have you been ?"
"I've been up to London to look at the Queen."-
Pussy cat, pussy cat, what did you there ?"
I frightened a little mouse under the chair."



LITTLE GIRL, LITTLE GIRL, WHERE HAVE YOU BEEN P
(Sing to the foregoing Tune.)
"Little girl, little girl, where have you been 1"
Gathering roses to give to the Queen."-
Little girl, little girl, what gave she you ?"
"She gave me a diamond as big as my shoe !"







HICKERY, DICKERY, DARE.


HICKORY, DICKORY, DOCK. *



Hick o -ry, dick o ry dock, The mouse ran up the clock; The





iN --. -- ^- Z ZH-.. _- >-^ -^ -_,_-1


clock struck one, And down the mouse ran- Hick-o ry, dick o ry, dock!
nO,


Hickory, dickory, dock,
The mouse ran up the clock;
The clock struck one,
And down the mouse ran-
Hickory, dickory, dock !




HICKERY, DICKERY, DARE.
(Sing to theforegoing Tune.)

Hickery, dickery, dare,
The pig flew up in the air;
The man in brown
Soon brought him down-
Hickery, dickery, dare !







HICKERY, DICKERY, DARE.


HICKORY, DICKORY, DOCK. *



Hick o -ry, dick o ry dock, The mouse ran up the clock; The





iN --. -- ^- Z ZH-.. _- >-^ -^ -_,_-1


clock struck one, And down the mouse ran- Hick-o ry, dick o ry, dock!
nO,


Hickory, dickory, dock,
The mouse ran up the clock;
The clock struck one,
And down the mouse ran-
Hickory, dickory, dock !




HICKERY, DICKERY, DARE.
(Sing to theforegoing Tune.)

Hickery, dickery, dare,
The pig flew up in the air;
The man in brown
Soon brought him down-
Hickery, dickery, dare !







BAH BAR BLACK SHEEP.


BAHI BAHI BLACK SHEEP.








HOW MANY DAYS WAS MY BABY AWAY ?


none for the lit tie boy Who cries in the lane!"
---- -, -, --



"Bah ball black sheep, One for my master,
Have you any wool "- And one for my dame;
Yes, marry, have I, But none for the little boy
Three bags full: Who cries in the lane."



HOW MANY DAYS WAS MY BABY AWAYP *


How man y days was my ba by a way?
How man y days was my ba by a way?



-0-


How many days was my baby away ? Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
Saturday, Sunday, Monday; I Saturday, Sunday, Monday.







ONCE I SAW A LITTLE BIRD.




GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER.


Goosey, goosey gander,
Who stands yonder 1


Little Betsy Baker;
Take her up and shake her.


ONCE I SAW A LITTLE BIRD.


cried, "Lit tle bird, Will you stop, stop, stop?" And was

J -=4^z4__ f __f____I







ONCE I SAW A LITTLE BIRD.




GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER.


Goosey, goosey gander,
Who stands yonder 1


Little Betsy Baker;
Take her up and shake her.


ONCE I SAW A LITTLE BIRD.


cried, "Lit tle bird, Will you stop, stop, stop?" And was

J -=4^z4__ f __f____I







THREE WISE MEN OF GOTHAM.


Once I saw a little bird
Come hop, hop, hop;
So I cried, Little bird,
Will you stop, stop, stop ?"
And was going to the window
To say, How do you do ?"
But he shook his little tail,
And away he flew.




THREE WISE MEN OF GOTHAM.
Three wise men of Gotham
Went to sea in a bowl;
And if the bowl had been stronger,
My song would have been longer.










LITTLE MISS MUFFET.


7-


LITTLE MISS MUFFET.


sat down be side her, And fright-en'd Miss Mnf fet a way.


""
-z


~" -








LITTLE ROBIN REDBREAST.


Little Miss Muffet
Sat on a tuffet,
Eating of curds and whey:
There came a little spider,
Who sat down beside her,
And frightened Miss Muffet away.




LITTLE ROBIN REDBREAST.



-.-
Lit-tie Ro-bin Red-breast Sat up on a rail; Nid- die, nod die,







--v
LJ vf -- --





went his head. And wag went his tail- And wag went his tail!




Little Robin Redbreast
Sat upon a rail;
Niddle, noddle, went his head,
And wag went his tail!








48 GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER.




PUSSY CAT MOLE.



Pus sy cat Molo Jump'd o ver a coal, And in her best pet ti coat








Burnt a great hole! Poor pus sy's weep -ing: She'll have no more milk. Un-


-9-




til her best pet ti coat's Mend ed with silk!


V #- IN
Pussy cat Mole Poor pussy's weeping:
Jump'd over a coal, She'll have no more milk,
And in her best petticoat Until her best petticoat's
Burnt a great hole Mended with silk !



GOOSEY, GOO EY GANDER.







GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER.


Up stairs, down stairs, And in my la day's cham ber.








There I met an old man, And he had ma ny cares- For
There I met an old man, And the had ma ny cares-- For


his ap ples, And birds peek'd all his pears.




Goosey, goosey gander,
Whither dost thou wander ?
Up stairs, down stairs,
And in my lady's chamber.
There I met an old man,
And he had many cares-
For bad boys stole his apples,
And birds peck'd all his pears.




-. I .-', *-
L.U


1--A-








48 GOOSEY, GOOSEY GANDER.




PUSSY CAT MOLE.



Pus sy cat Molo Jump'd o ver a coal, And in her best pet ti coat








Burnt a great hole! Poor pus sy's weep -ing: She'll have no more milk. Un-


-9-




til her best pet ti coat's Mend ed with silk!


V #- IN
Pussy cat Mole Poor pussy's weeping:
Jump'd over a coal, She'll have no more milk,
And in her best petticoat Until her best petticoat's
Burnt a great hole Mended with silk !



GOOSEY, GOO EY GANDER.






50 JACK AND JILL WENT UP THE HILL.



,,- -' **














.. '*,-., -%K" .'


JACK AND JILL WENT UP THE HILL. *


Jack fell down, and broke his crown, And Jill came tumb-ling af ter!

-*-- -- -- -- --







JACK SPRAT.


Jack and Jill went up the hill,
To fetch a pail of water;
Jack fell down, and broke his crown,
And Jill came tumbling after !



SING, SING WHAT SHALL I SINGP



Sing, sing! what shall I sing The cat's run a way with the pud-ding-bag string!


v .: -r ... -"- ----------_ -





Do, do! what shall I do? The cat has bit it quite in two!




Sing, sing what shall I sing ?
The cat's run away with the pudding-bag string !
Do, do what shall I do ?
The cat has bit it quite in two !




JACK SPRAT.

Jack Sprat
Had a cat,
It had but one ear;
It went to buy butter,
When butter was dear.







JACK SPRAT.


Jack and Jill went up the hill,
To fetch a pail of water;
Jack fell down, and broke his crown,
And Jill came tumbling after !



SING, SING WHAT SHALL I SINGP



Sing, sing! what shall I sing The cat's run a way with the pud-ding-bag string!


v .: -r ... -"- ----------_ -





Do, do! what shall I do? The cat has bit it quite in two!




Sing, sing what shall I sing ?
The cat's run away with the pudding-bag string !
Do, do what shall I do ?
The cat has bit it quite in two !




JACK SPRAT.

Jack Sprat
Had a cat,
It had but one ear;
It went to buy butter,
When butter was dear.








52 THE GIRL IN THE LANE.




LITTLE TOM TUCKER.*




Lit tie Tom Tuck er, Sings for his sup per; What shall we








give him? White bread and but ter. How can he cut it, With-








out e'er a knife? How can he mar ry, With out e'er a wife?




Little Tom Tucker How shall he cut it,
Sings for his supper; Without e'er a knife ?
What shall we give him 1 How can he marry,
White bread and butter. Without e'er a wife I



THE GIRL IN THE LANE. *



The girl in the lane, That could n't speak plain, Cried,

May be also sung as a Round for Three Voices.








52 THE GIRL IN THE LANE.




LITTLE TOM TUCKER.*




Lit tie Tom Tuck er, Sings for his sup per; What shall we








give him? White bread and but ter. How can he cut it, With-








out e'er a knife? How can he mar ry, With out e'er a wife?




Little Tom Tucker How shall he cut it,
Sings for his supper; Without e'er a knife ?
What shall we give him 1 How can he marry,
White bread and butter. Without e'er a wife I



THE GIRL IN THE LANE. *



The girl in the lane, That could n't speak plain, Cried,

May be also sung as a Round for Three Voices.








1 HAD A LITTLE HUSBAND.


F~F~F--------------
"Gob-ble, gob ble, gob-ble!" The man on the hill, That




could n't stand still, Went hob ble, hob ble, bob ble 1

The girl in the lane,
That couldn't speak plain,
Cried, Gobble, gobble, gobble !"
The man on the hill,
That couldn't stand still,
Went hobble, hobble, hobble !




I HAD A LITTLE HUSBAND.

I had a little husband,
No bigger than my thumb;
I put him in a pint pot,
And there I bid him drum.
I bought a little horse,
That galloped up and down;
I bridled him, and saddled him,
And sent him out of town.
I gave him some garters,
To garter up his hose;
And a little handkerchief,
To wipe his little nose.








THE BARBER SHAVED THE MASON.


THE BARBER SHAVED THE MASON.




The bar ber shaved the ma son-the ma son-the ma son: As








I sup-pose, Cut off his nose. And popp'd it in the ba sin.




The barber shaved the mason : Cut off his nose,
As I suppose, And popp'd it in the basin.








THE MAN IN THE WILDERNESS ASKED ME.


HARKI HARKI THE DOGS DO BARK. *



Hark! hark! the dogs do bark: Beg- gars are corn- ing to town;







Some in jags, and some in rags, And some in vol -vet gown-







Some in jags, and some in rags, And some in vel- vet gown.




Hark hark the dogs do bark:
Beggars are coming to town;
Some in jags, and some in rags,
And some in velvet gown.



THE MAN IN THE WILDERNESS ASKED ME.

The man in the wilderness ask6d me,
How many strawberries grew in the sea ?
I answered him, as I thought good,
As many red herrings as grew in a wood








I HAD A LITTLE PONY.


THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN, CALLED NOTHING-AT-ALL.



There was an old wo man, called Noth ing at all, Who


There was an old woman, called Nothing-at-all,
Who lived in a dwelling exceedingly small:
A man stretched his mouth to its utmost extent,
And down at one gulp house and old woman went!


I HAD A LITTLE PONY.








I HAD A LITTLE PONY.


THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN, CALLED NOTHING-AT-ALL.



There was an old wo man, called Noth ing at all, Who


There was an old woman, called Nothing-at-all,
Who lived in a dwelling exceedingly small:
A man stretched his mouth to its utmost extent,
And down at one gulp house and old woman went!


I HAD A LITTLE PONY.








I HAD A LITTLE PONY.


lent him to a la dy, To ride a mile a -way: She








whipp'd him, She lash'd him, She rode him through the mire:- I


I had a little pony,
His name was Dapple Grey;
I lent him to a lady,
To ride a mile away:
She whipp'd him,
She lash'd him,
She rode him through the mire:-
I would not lend
My pony now
For all the lady's hire !


116^^







THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WHO LIVED IN A SHOE.


x--

L, -- ~ g


1. --


p i


b.


THERE WAS AN OLD WOMAN WHO LIVED IN A SHOE.


''' i!
--~e ~.


\








TAFFY WAS A WELSHMAN.


so man y enil-dren, she did-n't
-a


-to d: Se ge thm se both Wt
know what to do: She gave them some broth With.


There was an old woman who lived in a shoe;
She had so many children, she didn't know what to do:
She gave them some broth
Without any bread :
She whipp'd them all soundly,
And sent them to bed.




TAFFY WAS A WELSHMAN.


Taffy was a Welshman,
Taffy was a thief;
Taffy came to my house,
And stole a piece of beef.
I went to Taffy's house,
Taffy wasn't at home;


Taffy came to my house,
And stole a marrow-bone.
1 went to Taffy's house,
Taffy was in bed;
I took up the marrow-bone
And flung it at his head !


-rt


----- | __ __-YL-----


~I~~=i~--~E~i


v









SNAIL, SNAUL.




,'-~.


SNAILI SNAUL! U-


Snail, snaul! Put out your horn, Rob bers are com ing to







AS I WAS GOING TO SELL MY EGGS. 61


steal your corn, Com ing at four o' clock in the morn I
^:ai= = T----~l -~-n--s-^-T===----A


Snail, snaul!
Robbers are coming to pull down your wall!
Snail, snaul!
Put out your horn,
Robbers are coming to steal your corn,
Coming at four o'clock in the morn !




AS I WAS GOING TO SELL MY EGGS.
____-_ I hZ k l Z -- -


As I was go ing to sell my eggs, I




met a man with ban dy legs- With ban dy legs, and




crook ed toes: I tripp'd up his heels, and he fell on his nose!

As I was going to sell my eggs,
I met a man with bandy legs-
With bandy legs, and crooked toes:
I tripp'd up his heels, and he fell on his nose !









TOM, TOM, THE PIPER S SON.


-I -


TOM, TOM, THE PIPER'S SON.


S pg was eat, and Tom was beat, And Tom ran ry- in down e street.
pig was eat, and Tom was beat, And Tom ran cry ing down the street.



--4-






THREE BLND MICE.


Tom, Tom, the piper's son,
Stole a pig, and away he ran;
The pig was eat, and Tom was beat,
And Tom ran crying down the street.




THREE BLIND MICE.



Three blind mice, see, how they run! They all ran af ter the





-- -


far mer's wife, Who cut off their tails with the carv ing knife Did








you ev- er see such fools in your life? Three blind mice!




Three blind mice, see, how they run !
They all ran after the farmer's wife,
Who cut off their tails with the carving knife !
Did you ever see such fools in your life ?
Three blind mice !






ROBIN AND RICHARD.


ROBIN AND RICHARD.

Robin and Richard were two pretty men,
They lay abed till the clock struck ten;
Then up starts Robin and looks at the sky,
"Oh, oh, brother Richard, the sun's very high;
You go before with bottle and bag,
And I'll follow after on little Jack Nag."


1lw








LITTLE BOY BLUE, COME BLOW ME YOUR HORN.


LITTLE BOY BLUE, COME BLOW ME YOUR HORN. *



"Lit de boy Blue, come blow me your horn, The sheep's in the mea-dow, the


j- t


cow's in the corn; Where is the boy that looks af ter thesheep?""He's


" Little boy Blue, come blow me your horn,
The sheep's in the meadow, the cow's in the corn;
Where is the boy that looks after the sheep ?"-
" He's under the haycock, fast asleep !"-
"Will you wake him ? "-" No, not I:
For if I do he'll be sunr to cry."







66 THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN.




THERE WAS A MAN OF OUR TOWN.



There was a man of our town, And he was won-drous wise; He




jump'd in to a bram ble bush, And scratch'd out both his eyes: And




when he saw his eyes were out, With all his might and main He




jump'd in to an oth er bush, And scratch'd them in a gain!

There was a man of our town,
And he was wondrous wise;
He jump'd into a bramble bush,
And scratch'd out both his eyes:
And when he saw his eyes were out,
With all his might and main
He jump'd into another bush,
And scratch'd them in again !


THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN.







66 THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN.




THERE WAS A MAN OF OUR TOWN.



There was a man of our town, And he was won-drous wise; He




jump'd in to a bram ble bush, And scratch'd out both his eyes: And




when he saw his eyes were out, With all his might and main He




jump'd in to an oth er bush, And scratch'd them in a gain!

There was a man of our town,
And he was wondrous wise;
He jump'd into a bramble bush,
And scratch'd out both his eyes:
And when he saw his eyes were out,
With all his might and main
He jump'd into another bush,
And scratch'd them in again !


THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN.








THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN.


found a crook ed six pence be side a crook ed stile; And he


bought a crook ed cat, which caught a crook ed mouse; And they









all lived to geth er in a lit tie crook ed house- And they

-i-


--- -- --N


There was a crooked man, and he went a crooked mile,
And he found a crooked sixpence beside a crooked stile;
And he bought a crooked cat, which caught a crooked mouse;
And they all lived together in a little crooked house.


F --4E


|- 0A----------6--6








DOCTOR FAUSTUS.


DOCTOR FAUSTUS.








JACK SPRAT COULD EAT NO FAT.


Out of France in to Spain: And then he
A===~=^ = =-


whipp'd them back a gain.


Doctor Faustus was a good man,
He whipp'd his scholars now and then.
When he whipp'd them, he made them dance
Out of Scotland into France-
Out of France into Spain:
And then he whipp'd them back again.



JACK SPRAT COULD EAT NO FAT. *



Jack Sprat could eat no fat, His wife could eat no lean; And







so be-twixt them both, you see, They lick'd the plat ter clean.

A. --- i nF --- ,I f V7 I


Jack Sprat could eat no fat,
His wife could eat no lean;
And so, betwixt them both, you see,
They lick'd the platter clean.






70 THERE WAS A PIPER WHO HAD A COW.


'A ~-.----.
1l '11 I" | a / t

) |-_ : ...... ,
O, 11 ,,

<,^ ') ^ '^ ""ll: ":: '*l :'








THERE WAS A PIPER WHO HAD A COW.


There was a pip er who had a cow. But he had no hay to
,-.- .- --_-- i-_ -"d-. ..









give her; So he took his pipes and played a tune: "Con
THERE WAS. W A 4A







THERE WAS A PIPER WHO HAD A COW.


sid- er, old cow, con -sid er!" The cow con sid- er'd








ve ry well, And gave the pip- er a pen ny, That
t







he might play the tune a gain, Of "Corn rigs are bon nie!"


77 F I lin-

There was a piper who had a cow,
But he had no hay to give her;
So he took his pipes and played a tune:
Consider, old cow, consider !"
The cow considered very well,
And gave the piper a penny,
That he might play the tune again,
Of "Corn rigs are bonnie !"



4n-., ^'- 's







BLOW, WIND, BLOW.


BLOW, WIND, BLOW!



Blow, wind, blow! and go, mill, go! That the mil ler may grind his








corn; That the bak er may take it, And in to rolls make it-That the








bak er may take it, And in- to rolls make it, And send us some hot in, the








morn- And send us some hot in the morn.




Blow, wind, blow and go, mill, go !
That the miller may grind his corn;
That the baker may take it,
And into rolls make it,
And send us some hot in the morn.







ROBIN HOOD, ROBIN HOOD.


ROBIN HOOD, ROBIN HOOD.

Robin Hood, Robin Hood,
Is in the mickle wood;
Little John, Little John,
He to the town is gone.

Robin Hood, Robin Hood,
Is telling his beads,
All in the greenwood,
Among the green weeds.

Little John, Little John,
If he comes no more,
Robin Hood, Robin Hood,
He will fret full sore.


-34,







74 TOMMY SNOOKS AND BESSY BROOKS.




THE MAN IN THE MOON.



The man in the moon Came down too soon, And ask'd his way to Nor-wich; He








went by the south, And burnt his mouth With eat ing cold plum por- ridge.


-- t ~ -T^-' 1- ** --
The man in the moon
Came down too soon,
And asked his way to Norwich;
He went by the south,
And burnt his mouth,
With eating cold plum-porridge.




TOMMY SNOOKS AND BESSY BROOKS.

As Tommy Snooks and Bessy Brooks
Were walking out one Sunday,
Says Tommy Snooks to Bessy Brooks,
"To-morrow will be Monday."







74 TOMMY SNOOKS AND BESSY BROOKS.




THE MAN IN THE MOON.



The man in the moon Came down too soon, And ask'd his way to Nor-wich; He








went by the south, And burnt his mouth With eat ing cold plum por- ridge.


-- t ~ -T^-' 1- ** --
The man in the moon
Came down too soon,
And asked his way to Norwich;
He went by the south,
And burnt his mouth,
With eating cold plum-porridge.




TOMMY SNOOKS AND BESSY BROOKS.

As Tommy Snooks and Bessy Brooks
Were walking out one Sunday,
Says Tommy Snooks to Bessy Brooks,
"To-morrow will be Monday."







I'LL TELL YOU A STORY.


I'LL TELL YOU A STORY. -



I'll tell you a sto ry, A bout Jack a No ry- And








now my sto ry's be gun: I'll tell you an oth er, A bout








Jack and his broth er- And now my sto ry is done!




I'll tell you a story,
About Jack-a-Nory-
And now my story's begun:
I'll tell you another,
About Jack and his brother-
And now my story is done !






FOUR AND TWENTY TAILORS.


~-- 2)





\~

I'


FOUR AND TWENTY TAILORS.


Four and twen ty tail ors went to kill a snail; The best man a






mong them durst not touch her tail: She put out her horns, like a








WHO COMES HERE


lit tie ky -loe cow- Run, tail-ors, run! or she'll kill you all e'en now!
r- i -7 T T-7 -r- --n--- -f< J .- --- ---.-----,


Four and twenty tailors went to kill a snail;
The best man among 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 e'en now !




WHO COMES HERE



"Who comes here?" "A gren a dier." "What do you want?" "A pot of beer."


S4Ij 4-


" Who comes here ?"
"A grenadier."
" What do you want ?"
" A pot of beer."


" Where's your money ?"
"I've forgot."
" Get you gone,
You drunken sot !"




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