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American amusement ancient answer appears arms asks ball ballad begins belong bird Bridge called carries catch caught century child choose circle color comes common corresponding custom dance daughter described door dress early England English fair fall familiar fingers flowers formulas French German girl give given goes gold green grows hand head hold imitation Italy King kiss lady land latter maid marry Massachusetts mentioned Miss morning mother never night object original party passed person played player popular present pretty Quaker represented rest rhyme ring round says seems seen side similar singing song speak stands stone streets supposed taken throw town tree true turn usage variation verse witch York young youth
Strana 189 - Monday's child is fair of face/ Tuesday's child is full of grace/ Wednesday's child is full of woe/ Thursday's child has far to go...
Strana 6 - Now the bright morning star, day's harbinger, Comes dancing from the east, and leads with her The flowery May, who from her green lap throws The yellow cowslip, and the pale primrose. Hail bounteous May that dost inspire Mirth and youth, and warm desire; Woods and groves are of thy dressing, Hill and dale doth boast thy blessing. Thus we salute thee with our early song, And welcome thee, and wish thee long.
Strana 95 - One I love, Two I love, Three I love I say; Four I love with all my heart Five I cast away. Six he loves, Seven she loves, , , Eight they both love ; Nine he comes, Ten he tarries, Eleven he courts and Twelve he marries.
Strana 194 - London bridge is falling down, Falling down, falling down. London bridge is falling down, My fair lady!
Strana 137 - Lady Queen Anne, she sits in the sun, As fair as a lily, as brown as a bun,
Strana 89 - Pills to Purge Melancholy' (1707), of which the first verse is — How happy is the mortal that lives by his mill! That depends on his own, not on Fortune's wheel; By the sleight of his hand, and the strength of his back, How merrily his mill goes, clack, clack, clack! This song was doubtless founded on the popular game; but the modern children's sport has preserved the idea, if not the elegance, of the old dance better than the printed words of a hundred and seventy years since." Wolford (p. 68)...
Strana 165 - Govr tould them that if they made it mater of conscience, he would spare them till they were better informed. So he...
Strana 36 - A dis, a dis, a green grass, A dis, a dis, a dis ; Come all ye pretty fair maids, And dance along with us. For we are going a-roving, A-roving in this land ; We'll take this pretty fair maid, We'll take her by the hand.