• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 Preface
 Cinderella
 Valentine and Orson
 Advertising
 Back Matter
 Back Cover
 Spine






Group Title: Walter Crane's picture books ; vol. 3
Title: Cinderella's picture book
CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE TURNER PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00086467/00001
 Material Information
Title: Cinderella's picture book containing: Cinderella : Puss in boots : and Valentine & Orson
Series Title: Walter Crane's picture books
Uniform Title: Cinderella
Puss in boots
Valentine & Orson
Physical Description: 1 v. (various pagings) : col. ill. ; 29 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Crane, Walter, 1845-1915
Evans, Edmund, 1826-1905 ( Engraver , Printer )
Lane, John ( Publisher )
Publisher: John Lane
Place of Publication: London ;
New York
Publication Date: [1897]
 Subjects
Subject: Children's poetry   ( lcsh )
Fairy tales -- 1897   ( rbgenr )
Fantasy literature -- 1897   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry -- 1897   ( lcsh )
Bldn -- 1897
Genre: Fairy tales   ( rbgenr )
Fantasy literature   ( rbgenr )
Children's poetry
poetry   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: England -- London
United States -- New York -- New York
 Notes
Statement of Responsibility: with the original coloured pictures, & new additions by Walter Crane : engraved & printed by Edmund Evans.
General Note: Preface dated 1897.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00086467
Volume ID: VID00001
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002223133
notis - ALG3381
oclc - 69395724

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter
    Title Page
        Title Page
    Preface
        Preface 1
        Preface 2
    Cinderella
        Page i
        Page ii
        Page iii
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
    Valentine and Orson
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
    Advertising
        Page 39
    Back Matter
        Back Matter
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
    Spine
        Spine
Full Text































































The Baldwin Library
University
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SUXiT hras CINDERELLA got to
do wilh PUSS IN BOOT5 and
VALENTINEandORSON ?
SWell, don0' you think it6 quite
likely she may have met 'them all at fta
Fancy Ball ? bul if that's not near enouoJ
-we all know she haa a Valentine,who was
also a prince. It i5 a matVer of history hat
she lost her shoe, and therefore we may sae-
-ly assume that she would have been gla-c
of the assi stance of PUSS IN BOOTS,
vwho proved such a treasure to the millers
Son, and quite se1- him on his feet:
At all events the Fairy-goc1motler is equal
to anything', and although if is not specially
mentioned in the stoay, she provicLed CIN:
DERELLA with a picture book "o keepthe
dull times off," after her work was done &
she sa~ n tIn the chimney correr, when there






.was n't any ball going' on, but only cricket onthie
hearth.
In the hope that her picture-book may not beaun-
welcome af other fircsides this season, $hose bounb
:ing brothers VALENTINE and ORSON will
again oblige, and PUSS pull on his BOOT ,
and. push his mi ller-marquis once more,while
CINDERELLA cass her slipper afrcr them -
just for good luck.

T're-r -ranc

old
.Knsington.. 5eph I97.


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SWAL TERCRANE.S PICTURE
*BOOKS: RE-ISSUE'


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THERE ,a-s in IhjnLest gertlenman, who had, a dauglite
dear ;
His %wie was dead, hc took instead a new one in a \ear;
She had two daughter'--Caroline and Bella "ere their names;
They called the other daughter Cinderella, to their shames.
Because she had to clan tlhe hearths and black-lead all thc
grates ;
She also had to s''rubL the fliors. and walh the dinner [liate,.
But th wughl the otherss went al.Iroa.i, did nothing, mrniled, and
rest,
'et Cinderella all the time was prettiest and best.
The King \\h ruled, in that counntv, he had an only s-on,
\\ho gavwe a ball to all the to:'n, nhen he ias twernt-o n ;
And C(arline and Bella were invited, and the\ .aid,
"' Cin erelli shall leI e scrubLbin, and ac:t as lad es' nmai.1

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They dressed themscki s so fine in silks, and ip-ark, and
lu'%lers, and lacc,
Poor Cindlerella hadn't time tuo i1h hcr pretty lie-'e
\\'heri the\ tart-, for tlhc L'll, full of haugLtiines and pri;c,
Poor Ciniierelia 'elt quite saI, an,] sai hlcr >di:,n aind i.riei.
Shite hadl not cried much longer than a quarter o" a;n lioII,
Whcn a %onilerful bright creature appeared upon the flo:i'r,
Loukel complnassionately on her, anl sa;d in a',Cc:Is *inli,
'* I aim %our Fairy God(imother, ,o tr\ no rnore, i ii'..] :
I knoi that you are ad, an.J that your -isters Ile unkiii.]-
No%, go andI fetch for me the largest puimipkin \oi can Hin.l."
She ,\ent ail fIetc lhe the pumpkin, arnl the Fair -ht'ook her
aiJ..l,
And. changed it to a p.:lenilil coailc. 'ith cushions rich an.1]
gran I.


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Now fetch the mouse-trap from the shelf-there are six
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."
"Not as I am," she cried; "like this I cannot go at
all."


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.\nd Athen thn.c Faarynd aa-ehI h,.r aan,, rIk tduch,, ehd,-



curl,
ni on 8lelheKgt s,:ornda.hdes of t h: ,he .d ,r.- hl hrlvlor, .l.
' ,A l, ttelldele, \,LI Is.\i f, e e ie r t '_."t ld yR[ilrl
kore tthe e.conerk sttnkets llhrit,-,backIsh, II oul,..oiae
tur rn i

l ,_,1 ,-,ill .l, Io,_,Anlwell, hII aLeCanhiowe i 1, l".e l o k ,a, I 1 h wshe di
. n ,I \ 1 cl l Or. H l, te l. l l \, .ill ,_,t _r. 10.1 r-tl lI- l ,
Do CoreL,. I that w thcl o, :-I, r kks es ,1.1.',t 1h rl bc _airh.












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l rthem all.



Ir, kitchen corner sitting tLl her sisters b'ick should comeV
And when they came they told her all about the stranger rair,
And what she wre, and how she looke.d1, and how she did
AlNext ng-ht a other ball was he -t e iisrers ,'rc.se, and



ik B i.\n p, rett i C snderella., too, I,\' od.imther was s,:nt
In ~ishn orersitii~til er~itcs sc; tollcone
An \~ii he.cdl te tl hIr l sot h srnn/lar
AVd a~ l~-\si- nih~ h olrcl lllh\ h i
40?]li
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The Prince danced %%ith her ever% dance, an I praised her
more and more,
And laughed and talked so much, thl,.i iren ithe cli k '.an
strike the hour-
The fatal hour of ttelic--it took her g;ea- Iy II.rriie .
She turned and fled so qll.k bclorCe tite Pr.n',c's wondering
eyes,
That in her haste to reacli Iir coach sihe drolicd her cr stal
shoe ;
She had no time to pick it Iup, a. to%'ar, l home she fle",
The sisters later hnime returnte.I, and tul.d her all the) knew
About tle lady and tih Prince, and all of it \ S. true.
As Cinderella heard thiein talk, itbe turned .awa% her head,
Nor saiil a word that might nuot ht her place uf kitchin-
maid.
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Next ila wa; pro,'cl'arn tin ma' le : hereerea. a cry.S l -1 oe
IHa- L-eeii (hi;:0o eredI ait the L:all, -ho is the u, irir- ,lij-vo
All Ijdii ri-noit iii" t r\ it 'r : i th, Prince \%ill marr\ her,
\\lor-'er it i.e, 'ho ea ill thlic :\istl shoe can near."
No fo',:t .- i Ii l tO it lrie h tili \ tried tllroe )ugl,,l t tie

At Ilu.l the\ calir- unto il11i Iijius, anil called the ladies iowin.
lihe .,iters cr\ to get it ii. and pull. an I push and squeeze,
\\ hen t rirlerella calnil aidi. Allow ne, if" ou please."
The sister- s,:ornetl lier for the thouglit, andl much surprise |
the\ knc .
When Cinderdcll from her pocket pulled the fellow shoe
She tried them on-they it-an.I ,he. no loiner kilchen-
mIali,,
..t "'i upi to meet the Prince in all her libe r fair airaY.el..











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No, .I' thcL -I-ret kneel, anil beI Ifo:rgi\encss for their

An.I ..lie i. kil, is, t-cll Iic :,ome; a noble Prince's bride.
lie ..\- ,lliir s i. :'[ railtnI, id when they started on their

TlI,- Kri andl Qei-eii :iani .ill the court were standing round
Ilihe It r1" ,
.\~Il., i-lI.iri tht.i Itr thnm all happy things might come to

Thi:_\ all threw after thedn for luck olhd lilrppers-not of

rhe .sistcrs, utll of ei y, are ieportie, to ha\e said,
" \\ c'll \iircrk otils .lci. a31nl r c er have another kitchen-maid.
\\' hiae b['cn ile a3ll ouir lic,-%ic'll tr\ another ay,,
Aii Ltb indlui.tious insitad-it recall. selscns to pay."


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THE FOLLOWING --
S MAY BE HAD IN THIS
SERIES : SEPARATELY:
I. THIS LITTLE PIG.
2. THE FAIRY SHIP-
3. KING LUCKIEBOY.
4. MOTHER, HUBBARD.
~ THETHHREE BEARS.
6 THE. 7ABURD A.B.C.
7. CINDERE.LLA.
8. PUSS IN BOOTS.
9. VALENTINE. 8ORSON.
OR,BOUND IN VOLUMES,
IN SETS OF THRLEE,IN
ABOVE ORDER AT 416.
/


Edmund Evans, Engraver & Printer, Racquet Ct, Fleet St., London, E.C







.WALTER-CRANE.5 PICTURE *
"BOOKS: REISSUE"

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ONCE on a time an Emperor, a man of might
and rame.
Married a wife, and fair was she, and Bellisanit her
name ;
And fair and happy were their lives, until an evil man
(He was the High Priest of the Court) an evil tale
began,
Of how the lady was not true unto her husband dear:
Tile Emperor believed the tale, and rose up in great
lea r,
And drove poor Bclliant away; in haste and dire
mischance
She took her way to Pepin's Court (her brother, King
of Francel.





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And as she fled, weighed down by grief and
sense of cruel scorn,
Lo, in the forest two fair sons to Bellisant were
born ;
But while her servant went to buy some food, a
great she-bear
Came up, and carried off one child unto her
distant lair.
Poor Bellisant ran after her, with many a sigh
and moan;
In vain,-and when she turned again, the other
child was gone!


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INOW, i'rpin cnancea tnat very cay to nunt \ tn
all his train
In that same wood, and found the child ere she
came back again;
And took him home, and brought him up, and
gave him all things fine-
Apparel, horses, and a name so he was
VALENTINE.
And brave and fair he grew,-king Pepin's
daughter loved him well;
The sons were jealous. Now will I his brother's
story tell.


Bvi

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The she-bear and her savaw cubs, they saved the child alive.
And nursed him well, and ended him,-well did he grow and thrive.
TheN' called him ORSON; i the woods he lived, a strong wild man.
And all he fought he kille with ease; and so a wicked plan I-
Was made by Pepin's sponsor getting rid of Valentine,
Whom they induced to fig with him, b flattering words and fine.
But Valentine was conquer, and Orson owned his might,
And served and followed Im always; and the), were squire and knight.




















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Now, in that land there dwelt a man, the
Green Knight he was called,
Who by his strength and magic arts a lady
fair enthralled,
And kept in prison dark and strong, and none
could set her free:
Not even Valentine prevailed, with all his
bravery,


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But Orson threw the Green Knight down, and
bound him with a chain,
And set the lady free; both brothers then
start off to gain
The Green Knight's castle-gates,-two roaring
lions kept guard there,
But down they crouched when they beheld the
brothers void of fear.


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And therewithin the castle hall theysawa head of brass
That uttered marvels,-of their birth, and how it came
to pass;
How in a convent lonely was their mother Bellisant;
How the King and Queen of France were their uncle
and their aunt ;
How the High Priest had confessed his lies, with
many tears and groans;
How the Emperor, their father, was in search of wife
and sons.
So the lost were found, the wrong made right, by all
good rule and line;
They married well, and lived long years-ORSON and
VALENTINE


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THE FOLLOWING 1
M MAY BE HAD IN THIS
SERIES : SEPARAEtLY:
I. 1- THIS LITTLE PIC.
S 2. THE FAIRY SHIP-
3. KINC LUCKIEBOY.
4. MOTHER, HUBBARD.
5. THE THREE BEARS.
b li 6 THE 'ABSURD A.B.C.
.I 7. CINDERELLA.
S0': 8. PUS IN 80OTS..
9. VALENTINE ORSoN.
OR,BOUND IN VOLUMES,
IN 5ETS OF THREE,IN
ABOVE ORDER AT 416 .


Edmund Evans, Engraver & Printer, Racquet Ct., Fleet St., London, E.C.


''










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