• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Puss in boots
 The goose girl
 The yellow dwarf
 Snow-white and Rose-red
 The tinder-box
 Hans in luck
 The cat and mouse in partnersh...
 Little red shoes
 Hansel and Grethel
 Back Cover






Group Title: Artistic series ; 5567
Title: Fairy tales
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00081071/00001
 Material Information
Title: Fairy tales
Series Title: Artistic series
Physical Description: 14 p. : col. ill. ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Floyd, Grace C ( Adapter )
Wain, Louis, 1860-1939 ( Illustrator )
Raphael Tuck & Sons ( Publisher )
Publisher: Raphael Tuck & Sons
Place of Publication: New York
Publication Date: [189-]
 Subjects
Subject: Fairy tales -- 1895   ( rbgenr )
Genre: Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
non-fiction   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Summary: Very abbreviated versions of the fairy tales written in verse.
Statement of Responsibility: pictured by Louis Wain.
General Note: Cover title.
General Note: Last page signed Grace C. Floyd.
General Note: First and last page pasted to front and back cover.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00081071
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002245648
oclc - 52974199
notis - ALJ6660

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover
    Puss in boots
        Page 1
    The goose girl
        Page 2
    The yellow dwarf
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Snow-white and Rose-red
        Page 6
    The tinder-box
        Page 7
    Hans in luck
        Page 8
    The cat and mouse in partnership
        Page 9
    Little red shoes
        Page 9
        Page 10
    Hansel and Grethel
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Back Cover
        Back Cover
Full Text











Puss in Boots.


Heie is the dear old Puss in Boots, -


No cat ran ever faster, -


He was so clever


that he made


The


fortune of his Master.


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The Goose Girl

This is the Princess who travelled so far
A handsome young Prince to wed,
But her wicked servant
ill-treated her h4

And married the
Prince instead.
And the poor
Princess she ten-
ded the geese
And talked every
day to her horse,
The King heard Q,
her talking, and
guessed the truth '
So everything came
right of course.





















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The Yellow Dwarf

Oh, the Yellow Dwarf was both ugly and fierce,
And he rode on a big black cat,
And he opened the trunk of an orange tree
For a Princess to hide in that
When she fled from some lions, but then you know,
She'd promised to marry him if he'd do so.







But the Princess thought it a terrible fate
To marry so ugly a thing,

And instead she made up her Princess's mind
To marry the son of a King.

But although she was helped by a mermaid good
The tale does not end as a fairy-tale should.


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Snow White and Rose -Red.
Here is the big brown Bear, you see,
With little Snow-White on his knee,
And peeping round his hairy head
Is seen the saucy, sweet Rose-Red.
This big Bear sheltering from the snow
Is really a young Prince, you know.






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on each door


"In the ftf)re you see


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The Tinder- Box.

Of the Soldier and his Tinder Box
You have all of you- heard, I'm sure,
And in the picture you see the Queen
,/ When she found a cross on each door
And could not tell where the
SPrincess was hidden
When the big dog fetched her as
he was bidden.













Hans in Luck. .

Hans changed a lump of silver for a handsome horse, -
But when the gee-gee threw him then was Hanschen cross.
He changed the horse with pleasure for a spotted cow,
When he got a pig instead, said he "I'm happy now!"
The pig he got a goose for, a grindstone next he had -
When that rolled into a stream then was Hans most glad.







The Cat and Mouse zn Partnershzp.


S\'\ \/ \ .... See, this is the Cat
,' / / who ate up the fat
S That was stored
so safely away,
S- That she and the Mouse
S \\ that lived in the house
Might eat it some more
/ \ f \ needy day,
i \But Puss crept up there,
Sand she did not spare
A speck for the
poor little
\ G Mousie's share, -
And she ate
him up too, they say.

Little Red Shoes.

This little girl because she was of her small red shoes so vain,
Must dance, and dance, and dance, and dance,
and could not leave off again
Till her feet were cut off chop, chop, chop,
Then, at last, did the little girl stop.







The Cat and Mouse zn Partnershzp.


S\'\ \/ \ .... See, this is the Cat
,' / / who ate up the fat
S That was stored
so safely away,
S- That she and the Mouse
S \\ that lived in the house
Might eat it some more
/ \ f \ needy day,
i \But Puss crept up there,
Sand she did not spare
A speck for the
poor little
\ G Mousie's share, -
And she ate
him up too, they say.

Little Red Shoes.

This little girl because she was of her small red shoes so vain,
Must dance, and dance, and dance, and dance,
and could not leave off again
Till her feet were cut off chop, chop, chop,
Then, at last, did the little girl stop.
























-z


Hansel and Grethel.


Poor Hansel and Grethel, as all of you know,
Were children who lived in the long, long ago.
And though they were both of them pretty and good
They were left by their parents deep in the'wood.
And as they were trying to find the right way
They came to a sugar-stuff cottage, next day,
A wicked old woman had built it with care
To tempt little children to loiter round there.










This wicked old woman Grethel was thinner --

Much wished to eat Hansel up for her dinner,

But they cooked her instead, and, weren't they in luck?

Were both carried home on the back of a duck.

Grace C. Floyd.


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No. 5567
Designed a the SiudiAs In Enqglar


published by

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New York- London Paris.


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