Poetry for Children
Press of Rockwell & Churchill, 1879 - 112 páginas
Poems with varying degrees of difficulty and a wide range of subject matter, specifically chosen for elementary children.
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Allen-a-Dale angels baby bear Beneath better bird bless blow bold bread bright brings brown busy child clear close comes cried dark dear DEATH Duck E. H. Garrett eyes F. T. Merrill face fair fairy Father feet flowers Garrett and Merrill give grandmother GRAVES green hand hath haunted spring head hear heard heart hill horse hunter Inchcape Rock JOHN GILPIN keep kind lamb live looked Mabel MARCH MIDSUMMER DAY mind moon morning mother nest never night Nose o'er passed play pray prayer Quoth Robin Robin Hood rock Rose round side sing sleep soon sound spring stood stopped stream summer sweet tell thee thing thou thought Three Bells tree turned unto watch wild wind wish wood young youth
Página 231 - My head is twice as big as yours, They therefore needs must fit. ' But let me scrape the dirt away That hangs upon your face ; And stop and eat, for well you may Be in a hungry case.
Página 227 - His long red cloak, well brush'd and neat, He manfully did throw. Now see him mounted once again Upon his nimble steed, Full slowly pacing o'er the stones With caution and good heed ! But, finding soon a smoother road Beneath his well-shod feet, The snorting beast began to trot, Which galled him in his seat. So, Fair and softly...
Página 137 - And he fixed his eye on the darker speck. He felt the cheering power of spring, It made him whistle, it made him sing; His heart was mirthful to excess, But the Rover's mirth was wickedness. His eye was on the Inchcape float; Quoth he, " My men, put out the boat, And row me to the Inchcape Rock, And I'll plague the priest of Aberbrothok.
Página 240 - Under the greenwood tree, Who loves to lie with me, And tune his merry note Unto the sweet bird's throat, Come hither, come hither, come hither; Here shall he see No enemy But winter and rough weather.
Página 133 - On the whole, it appears, and my argument shows, With a reasoning the court will never condemn, That the spectacles plainly were made for the Nose And the Nose was as plainly intended for them.
Página 228 - The wind did blow, the cloak did fly, Like streamer long and gay, Till loop and button failing both At last it flew away.
Página 200 - One midst the forests of the West By a dark stream is laid, The Indian knows his place of rest, Far in the cedar shade. The sea, the blue lone sea hath one, He lies where pearls lie deep, He was the loved of all, yet none O'er his low bed may weep.
Página 227 - He grasped the mane with both his hands, And eke with all his might. His horse, who never in that sort Had handled been before, What thing upon his back had got Did wonder more and more.
Página 170 - More motionless ! and then What joy awaits you, when the breeze Hath found you out among the trees, And calls you forth again ! This plot of Orchard-ground is Ours ; My trees they are, my Sister's flowers ; Here rest your wings when they are weary, Here lodge as in a sanctuary ! Come often to us, fear no wrong ; Sit near us on the bough ! We'll talk of sunshine and of song ; And summer days when we were young ; Sweet childish days, that were as long As twenty days are now.
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The Child and Childhood in Folk Thought: (The Child in Primative Culture)
Alexander Francis Chamberlain
Visualização integral - 1896