Citation
Frölich's picture book /

Material Information

Title:
Frölich's picture book /
Added title page title:
Foolish Zoe
Added title page title:
Mischievous John
Added title page title:
Boasting Hector
Creator:
Stahl, P.-J., 1814-1886
Frølich, Lorenz, 1820-1908 ( Illustrator )
Stahl, P.-J., 1814-1886
Stahl, P.-J., 1814-1886
Stahl, P.-J., 1814-1886
Roberts Brothers (Boston, Mass.) ( Publisher )
Welch, Bigelow & Co ( Printer )
University Press (Cambridge, Mass.) ( Printer )
Place of Publication:
Boston
Publisher:
Roberts Brothers
Manufacturer:
University Press ; Welch, Bigelow & Co.
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1868
Language:
English
Physical Description:
3 pts. in 1 v. (<40> leaves, <34> leaves of plates) : ill. ; 20 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Wit and humor, Juvenile ( lcsh )
Animal -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Children -- Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Conduct of life -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Gold stamped cloth (Binding) -- 1868 ( local )
Bldn -- 1868
Genre:
Gold stamped cloth (Binding) ( local )
novel ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Massachusetts -- Boston
United States -- Massachusetts -- Cambridge
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover title.
General Note:
Each part has special t.p.
General Note:
Translation of Zoé la vaniteuse, Jean le hargneux and Hector le fanfaron, all of which are ascribed to Hetzel; cf. Brit. Mus. Cat. under "Papa."
Statement of Responsibility:
<the designs by L. Frölich>.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
AAA6804 ( LTQF )
ALH8271 ( NOTIS )
06963525 ( OCLC )
026966073 ( AlephBibNum )

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text








PeewOlIish ZO










rs



ube wi oC BY) JHE Re McAMSMEA®

VE DESIGNS: BY ol. FROLTCH.



BOSTON:
1 OY IB IB IR IP SG IB IN Oar Jel Je IRS.
1868.









Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1868, by
ROBERTS BROTHERS,

in the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

UNIVERSITY Press: WELCH, BiGELow, & Co.,
CAMBRIDGE.












FOOLISH ZOE.

ZOEK ls GOING Olen.

AILTTLE ZOE has some pretty new clothes.




"| She could not study her lessons, for all the
! time she was thinking of her fine dress, and
her hat with a little bird on it. So she has tossed
away her books, and is going out to take a walk.
She is not going out to see how pretty the green
erass is, and the blue sky, but to let every one see
how pretty little Zoe is in her new dress.









Wat
Sa
WA

RNY
Sys

“XY
ie vee

ii A \\ \S
ON ANA

QI NERS ©
DZ GSS
\ AN SLAY VK \ W

ee

SN

\































































FOOLISH ZOE.











Il.

ZOEK AND THE SHEEP.

Wwe OE thought every one would look at her and
1 fe make room for her. ‘Get out of the way,

silly sheep,” said she; ‘don’t you see me?”
ve Pp } y

+e

“Silly, am I?” said the sheep; “who gave you the
wool for that nice dress you wear? I am of some
use. I can do something for others but what are
you good for?”







BE
VY

os ” , Pus oN
Sos eh oo ey ; )

‘

K a

= LON i IZ y )
SERBS Sy

—

ZOE AND THE SHEEP.

SSNS es
A SS eS I RSS" QS55S
SS git SE
SSS SS Pe oe SSSA
ee 6 : A

SSS 5 Ls A SHS
SSS SSS AFR .
J F TRONS
— YS Pa
Seo SS SS 7 :












FOOLISH ZOE.



Vv.

ZOE AND THE GOAT.

YOU ugly old goat!” said Zoe. ‘Why

don’t you brush your hair and cut your



beard, and look nice, like me?” ‘Ah, my
child,” said the goat, ““have you forgotten the time
when you were sick, and I drew you about in your
little carriage every day? You were not proud
and silly then, and you thought I was handsome
enough. Are you doing anything for others now

that you are well and strong?”





Va aS |
- i WT 7 40
(3 ‘a if an Yen
"a CU y aa Ae

YEN

; WX uN ee q" a es

ee a

——=



ZOE AND THE GOAT.













FOOLISH ZOE.



Vi.

ZOE AND THE PEACOCK.

AM not fine enough,” said Zoe, ‘or they

would admire me more.” So she put on her



mamma’s shawl, and went out to show it to
the peacock. ‘Your tail is handsome, but it is not
so fine as this beautiful shawl,” said she. ‘“ Ah,
but my tail, little girl, is my own. That fine shawl
you are dragging through the dust is your mamma’s,

who will be sorry to see how you are soiling it.”







L ZOE AND THE PEACOCK. |








FOOLISH ZOE.



VII.

ZOE AND THE BROOK.

OE looked down into the brook to see her

face in the running water. ‘Iam prettier



than the picture you make of me,” said she,
pouting. ‘ Perhaps you are,” said the brook, with-
out stopping to look at her; ‘‘yet the roses on the
bank are prettier than you, and they never com-
plain, but thank me. I cannot stop to be a looking-
glass for a silly child. I must take care of my
| plants. Have you nothing to do for others?” And
the fairies popped their little round heads out of
| the flowers, calling, “ You — you— nothing to do!”
| till the dragon-fly stopped to listen, and the bird on
Zoe’s hat heard the noise, and peeped over to see

what it was all about.














14
NO ins

: Bul) , ae
IS







\ fi) f
wy



7 ~
’ Se tl
p i] \
6, YUE A |)










i

GE h IP p
Liaw
EY
7S Ming, WY

Gis!

J ie
eZ Ga ii) j
7 CHEESE NIN
f ¥ . (! ys Wai WZ \} b

YN ey yA|//




. WF














N
YY \
—— N









——

Py Y, pF -—— ’ 4 7
= YGB_ PLL [LE

H z yy ame === = |
( ZOE AND THE BROOK. Fi













FOOLISH ZOE.



VIII.

ZOE AND THE ASS.

4|HE birds on the boughs overhead were sing-

ing sweetly as the little girl went on; but



her heart was too full of foolish pride to
listen. ‘I can sing as well as they,” said she. She |
had just begun when she heard a dreadful sound
close by. ‘If you sing, I will sing too,” said an ass.
‘But suppose we both keep silent, and listen to the
birds. They sing far better than we.” Zoe was
very willing then to be quiet, and ran as fast as she

could from this terrible singer.







od AW) _

Ute
ROT K iy)

PHA NAD BY Yh
8 Sag se
Wy Hayy Se

v,

M)

ZOE AND THE ASS.

aoa















FOOLISH ZOE.



xX.

ZOE FINDS SHE IS NOT THE STRONGEST.

"a s|PREADING his great tail, swelling out, puff-

“\| ing up his feathers, and gobbling frightfully,




==! he came down upon Zoe like a great ship
under full sail. Poor Zoe! She was so frightened
she did not dare to say one word. ‘I am stronger,
prouder, and more angry than you,” said he, “and

I shall not move out of your way one inch.”







Y/
Cy, y
Ui, pS
Up pnd
AVY)
Y/

y, yy
i]
4 i
BY

ZOE FINDS SHE IS NOT THE STRONGEST.











FOOLISH ZOE.





Se:

ZOEK AND THE MONKEY.

S|}OK went home ashamed. But she thought,
as she took off her hat, ‘Now I will try to
make a nice courtesy like the ladies, my



new boots are so pretty.” Just as she looked up,
a monkey, which had jumped in at the window,
chattered, ‘“That’s easy enough; see me do it.”
And he put out his ugly feet, and held his dress so
like Zoe, that she cried with shame and vexation.





Sn
SS

SS
Sens

~~
>

SS
SS
SSS
S

SS
SS

SSH
SS

SS

SON

S
S

Re
SS

S
LON

S
N
SS

SAA
SN

Gi
Ze
Ys
Z

WY

aS

ROA
x

SS

7

|
a

SS
S

NS
WS
NN

SS
SS

SS

SS

SS
SX

tity

thy
ij
Sons

MELEE

eS

SS

AMAA

Cops

his SSSR Lao
CME WHA

WY EEE
Hy YD >

He
HY







ZOE AND THE MONKEY.













FOOLISH ZOE.



XII.

ZOE TRYING TO BE GOOD.



HE did not want to be like the foolish mon-
‘| key, or the angry turkey, or the proud pea-
4 cock. She wanted, too, to be of some use in
the world, like the good cow, and the goat, and the
running brook. So she picked up her book, and
carrying it to her mother, told her how foolish and
naughty she had been. And when she tried to
become a good child, everything loved her — the cow
and the goat, the sheep and the hens; and even the
turkey smoothed down his feathers, and came and
looked kindly at her.







i.
a (rr: =
ar Ue

Sy

———

C% }

SS

SS

SS
Ss

SS

SS
—~

SS

TS
S SSSs aS SS


















MelisSCHiEV@US JOHN








THE TEXT BY HIS MAMMA.

THE DESIGNS BY L. FROLICH.



BOS TON:
ROBERTS BROTHERS.

1868.







Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1868, by
ROBERTS BROTHERS,

in the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

UNIVERSITY Press: WELCH, BiGELow, & Co.
CAMBRIDGE.












MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



JOHN IN HIS CHAMBER.

JOHN got out of bed this morning the wrong

way. He has not dressed himself carefully,



nor combed his hair, nor washed his face.
His mother wants him to keep his room in order;
and see in what confusion he has left it! His boot
is on the bed, his hair-brush on the floor, the legs of
his chair are up in the air, and everything is topsy-
turvey. John is in very bad humor. He does not
love any one. He is discontented with everything,
and — worst of all—he cannot be satisfied with

himself.







CLA
ig

a

\

ic

\

lil

















MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

eles

THE PIGEONS TAKING THEIR BATH.



oN did not wash and dress himself nicely,
Sj and now he does not like to see any one else |
=“ do it. But the pigeons like to bathe in the
morning, in the cool, fresh water. John does not
want to see them so happy and clean, and is think-
ing what harm he can do them.







SS

EP

Aid Be

ut

Fah W333,
A
al

HI

ar 7

















MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



III.

JOHN UPSETS THE TUB.

=| HEN he has thought of a naughty thing, it is
soon done. He has upset the pigeons’ bath,
and the pretty birds have flown away, sadly
frightened. He is laughing, but he is not happy.
How ugly he looks! Children’s faces are never

pleasant to look at, when they amuse themselves by

doing harm to others.





ApS

THE

Nn
ia}
yn

U

JOH















MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



IV.

THE PIGEONS WILL NOT COME.

xZJOW John wants the pigeons to come down |



come near John again. They love those who love

‘| and eat his nice crumbs. But, no! They |

|



have not forgotten their fright, and will not |

them, and do not forget those who play naughty |

tricks on them.





THE PIGEONS WILL NOT COME.















MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



IX.

THe. BAD BOY ts Phin fi Nip.

URK allows him to do it at first. He is a
great, strong dog, and very patient with
children. But at last, tired of being tor-

mented, he flies at John, and if it were not for the
strong chain, would have torn him in pieces. How

frightened the naughty boy looks!







\\)

Ky an
arr

need

es

Zp
aE

i 4 CY Y

THE BAD BOY IS FRIGHTENED.













MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

Vv.

TABBY MAKING HER TOILET.



JOHN has found another creature that he can

torment. Tabby sits in the sun, lapping

her fur, to make it smooth and nice. John

might well think how all creatures make themselves

neat in the morning, and try to be like them. But

he is thinking only of mischief. He comes softly

behind her, his foot raised. What is he going

to do?







ey

u

i
ys

( fi

y
aK

CCU

OBES

FPER

rh
~
Z
eH
4
oH
a

sBY

en A















MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

Vi.

HE WILL NOD DAVGH LONG.

SNH, the bad boy! He has given Tabby a ter-
A

A\x| rible kick, and has hurt her sorely. But he
Les bo



does not care for that. He is only thinking
what a good kick it was, and how funny tabby looks
flying through the air like a dove.







a
q

oN
a











Full Text







PeewOlIish ZO




rs



ube wi oC BY) JHE Re McAMSMEA®

VE DESIGNS: BY ol. FROLTCH.



BOSTON:
1 OY IB IB IR IP SG IB IN Oar Jel Je IRS.
1868.






Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1868, by
ROBERTS BROTHERS,

in the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

UNIVERSITY Press: WELCH, BiGELow, & Co.,
CAMBRIDGE.






FOOLISH ZOE.

ZOEK ls GOING Olen.

AILTTLE ZOE has some pretty new clothes.




"| She could not study her lessons, for all the
! time she was thinking of her fine dress, and
her hat with a little bird on it. So she has tossed
away her books, and is going out to take a walk.
She is not going out to see how pretty the green
erass is, and the blue sky, but to let every one see
how pretty little Zoe is in her new dress.






Wat
Sa
WA

RNY
Sys

“XY
ie vee

ii A \\ \S
ON ANA

QI NERS ©
DZ GSS
\ AN SLAY VK \ W

ee

SN

\






















































FOOLISH ZOE.











Il.

ZOEK AND THE SHEEP.

Wwe OE thought every one would look at her and
1 fe make room for her. ‘Get out of the way,

silly sheep,” said she; ‘don’t you see me?”
ve Pp } y

+e

“Silly, am I?” said the sheep; “who gave you the
wool for that nice dress you wear? I am of some
use. I can do something for others but what are
you good for?”




BE
VY

os ” , Pus oN
Sos eh oo ey ; )

‘

K a

= LON i IZ y )
SERBS Sy

—

ZOE AND THE SHEEP.

SSNS es
A SS eS I RSS" QS55S
SS git SE
SSS SS Pe oe SSSA
ee 6 : A

SSS 5 Ls A SHS
SSS SSS AFR .
J F TRONS
— YS Pa
Seo SS SS 7 :






FOOLISH ZOE.



Vv.

ZOE AND THE GOAT.

YOU ugly old goat!” said Zoe. ‘Why

don’t you brush your hair and cut your



beard, and look nice, like me?” ‘Ah, my
child,” said the goat, ““have you forgotten the time
when you were sick, and I drew you about in your
little carriage every day? You were not proud
and silly then, and you thought I was handsome
enough. Are you doing anything for others now

that you are well and strong?”


Va aS |
- i WT 7 40
(3 ‘a if an Yen
"a CU y aa Ae

YEN

; WX uN ee q" a es

ee a

——=



ZOE AND THE GOAT.




FOOLISH ZOE.



Vi.

ZOE AND THE PEACOCK.

AM not fine enough,” said Zoe, ‘or they

would admire me more.” So she put on her



mamma’s shawl, and went out to show it to
the peacock. ‘Your tail is handsome, but it is not
so fine as this beautiful shawl,” said she. ‘“ Ah,
but my tail, little girl, is my own. That fine shawl
you are dragging through the dust is your mamma’s,

who will be sorry to see how you are soiling it.”




L ZOE AND THE PEACOCK. |


FOOLISH ZOE.



VII.

ZOE AND THE BROOK.

OE looked down into the brook to see her

face in the running water. ‘Iam prettier



than the picture you make of me,” said she,
pouting. ‘ Perhaps you are,” said the brook, with-
out stopping to look at her; ‘‘yet the roses on the
bank are prettier than you, and they never com-
plain, but thank me. I cannot stop to be a looking-
glass for a silly child. I must take care of my
| plants. Have you nothing to do for others?” And
the fairies popped their little round heads out of
| the flowers, calling, “ You — you— nothing to do!”
| till the dragon-fly stopped to listen, and the bird on
Zoe’s hat heard the noise, and peeped over to see

what it was all about.











14
NO ins

: Bul) , ae
IS







\ fi) f
wy



7 ~
’ Se tl
p i] \
6, YUE A |)










i

GE h IP p
Liaw
EY
7S Ming, WY

Gis!

J ie
eZ Ga ii) j
7 CHEESE NIN
f ¥ . (! ys Wai WZ \} b

YN ey yA|//




. WF














N
YY \
—— N









——

Py Y, pF -—— ’ 4 7
= YGB_ PLL [LE

H z yy ame === = |
( ZOE AND THE BROOK. Fi




FOOLISH ZOE.



VIII.

ZOE AND THE ASS.

4|HE birds on the boughs overhead were sing-

ing sweetly as the little girl went on; but



her heart was too full of foolish pride to
listen. ‘I can sing as well as they,” said she. She |
had just begun when she heard a dreadful sound
close by. ‘If you sing, I will sing too,” said an ass.
‘But suppose we both keep silent, and listen to the
birds. They sing far better than we.” Zoe was
very willing then to be quiet, and ran as fast as she

could from this terrible singer.




od AW) _

Ute
ROT K iy)

PHA NAD BY Yh
8 Sag se
Wy Hayy Se

v,

M)

ZOE AND THE ASS.

aoa






FOOLISH ZOE.



xX.

ZOE FINDS SHE IS NOT THE STRONGEST.

"a s|PREADING his great tail, swelling out, puff-

“\| ing up his feathers, and gobbling frightfully,




==! he came down upon Zoe like a great ship
under full sail. Poor Zoe! She was so frightened
she did not dare to say one word. ‘I am stronger,
prouder, and more angry than you,” said he, “and

I shall not move out of your way one inch.”




Y/
Cy, y
Ui, pS
Up pnd
AVY)
Y/

y, yy
i]
4 i
BY

ZOE FINDS SHE IS NOT THE STRONGEST.


FOOLISH ZOE.





Se:

ZOEK AND THE MONKEY.

S|}OK went home ashamed. But she thought,
as she took off her hat, ‘Now I will try to
make a nice courtesy like the ladies, my



new boots are so pretty.” Just as she looked up,
a monkey, which had jumped in at the window,
chattered, ‘“That’s easy enough; see me do it.”
And he put out his ugly feet, and held his dress so
like Zoe, that she cried with shame and vexation.


Sn
SS

SS
Sens

~~
>

SS
SS
SSS
S

SS
SS

SSH
SS

SS

SON

S
S

Re
SS

S
LON

S
N
SS

SAA
SN

Gi
Ze
Ys
Z

WY

aS

ROA
x

SS

7

|
a

SS
S

NS
WS
NN

SS
SS

SS

SS

SS
SX

tity

thy
ij
Sons

MELEE

eS

SS

AMAA

Cops

his SSSR Lao
CME WHA

WY EEE
Hy YD >

He
HY







ZOE AND THE MONKEY.




FOOLISH ZOE.



XII.

ZOE TRYING TO BE GOOD.



HE did not want to be like the foolish mon-
‘| key, or the angry turkey, or the proud pea-
4 cock. She wanted, too, to be of some use in
the world, like the good cow, and the goat, and the
running brook. So she picked up her book, and
carrying it to her mother, told her how foolish and
naughty she had been. And when she tried to
become a good child, everything loved her — the cow
and the goat, the sheep and the hens; and even the
turkey smoothed down his feathers, and came and
looked kindly at her.




i.
a (rr: =
ar Ue

Sy

———

C% }

SS

SS

SS
Ss

SS

SS
—~

SS

TS
S SSSs aS SS






MelisSCHiEV@US JOHN


THE TEXT BY HIS MAMMA.

THE DESIGNS BY L. FROLICH.



BOS TON:
ROBERTS BROTHERS.

1868.




Entered according to Act of Congress, in the year 1868, by
ROBERTS BROTHERS,

in the Clerk’s Office of the District Court of the District of Massachusetts.

UNIVERSITY Press: WELCH, BiGELow, & Co.
CAMBRIDGE.






MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



JOHN IN HIS CHAMBER.

JOHN got out of bed this morning the wrong

way. He has not dressed himself carefully,



nor combed his hair, nor washed his face.
His mother wants him to keep his room in order;
and see in what confusion he has left it! His boot
is on the bed, his hair-brush on the floor, the legs of
his chair are up in the air, and everything is topsy-
turvey. John is in very bad humor. He does not
love any one. He is discontented with everything,
and — worst of all—he cannot be satisfied with

himself.




CLA
ig

a

\

ic

\

lil








MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

eles

THE PIGEONS TAKING THEIR BATH.



oN did not wash and dress himself nicely,
Sj and now he does not like to see any one else |
=“ do it. But the pigeons like to bathe in the
morning, in the cool, fresh water. John does not
want to see them so happy and clean, and is think-
ing what harm he can do them.




SS

EP

Aid Be

ut

Fah W333,
A
al

HI

ar 7








MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



III.

JOHN UPSETS THE TUB.

=| HEN he has thought of a naughty thing, it is
soon done. He has upset the pigeons’ bath,
and the pretty birds have flown away, sadly
frightened. He is laughing, but he is not happy.
How ugly he looks! Children’s faces are never

pleasant to look at, when they amuse themselves by

doing harm to others.


ApS

THE

Nn
ia}
yn

U

JOH






MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



IV.

THE PIGEONS WILL NOT COME.

xZJOW John wants the pigeons to come down |



come near John again. They love those who love

‘| and eat his nice crumbs. But, no! They |

|



have not forgotten their fright, and will not |

them, and do not forget those who play naughty |

tricks on them.


THE PIGEONS WILL NOT COME.






MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.



IX.

THe. BAD BOY ts Phin fi Nip.

URK allows him to do it at first. He is a
great, strong dog, and very patient with
children. But at last, tired of being tor-

mented, he flies at John, and if it were not for the
strong chain, would have torn him in pieces. How

frightened the naughty boy looks!




\\)

Ky an
arr

need

es

Zp
aE

i 4 CY Y

THE BAD BOY IS FRIGHTENED.




MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

Vv.

TABBY MAKING HER TOILET.



JOHN has found another creature that he can

torment. Tabby sits in the sun, lapping

her fur, to make it smooth and nice. John

might well think how all creatures make themselves

neat in the morning, and try to be like them. But

he is thinking only of mischief. He comes softly

behind her, his foot raised. What is he going

to do?




ey

u

i
ys

( fi

y
aK

CCU

OBES

FPER

rh
~
Z
eH
4
oH
a

sBY

en A






MISCHIEVOUS JOHN.

Vi.

HE WILL NOD DAVGH LONG.

SNH, the bad boy! He has given Tabby a ter-
A

A\x| rible kick, and has hurt her sorely. But he
Les bo



does not care for that. He is only thinking
what a good kick it was, and how funny tabby looks
flying through the air like a dove.




a
q

oN
a





xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E1ZRN7UAG_ZH0V5R INGEST_TIME 2011-07-01T03:25:04Z PACKAGE UF00008542_00001
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES