|Author:||Drewry Printer J. Drewry Printer,J. Drewry Printer|
|Title:||The Pleasant History of Jack Horner: Containing the Witty Tricks and Pleasant Pranks He Played from His Youth to His Riper Years|
|Format:||mbr lit rtf lrf|
|ePUB size:||1980 kb|
|FB2 size:||1498 kb|
|DJVU size:||1452 kb|
|Publisher:||Kessinger Publishing, LLC (August 29, 2007)|
This book is a facsimile reprint and may contain imperfections such as marks, notations, marginalia and flawed pages. Drewry Printer J Drewry Printer, J Drewry Printer. 216 x 279 x 2mm 91g. Publication date.
Author: Little Jack Horner Title: The pleasant history of Jack Horner : containing the witty tricks and pleasant pranks he play'd from his youth to his riper years : pleasant and delightful both for winter and summer recreation Publisher: London, printed ; : and sold by J. Drewry, bookseller in Derby. Description: Osborne Coll Publisher's printed mustard yellow wrappers; woodcut illustrations on upper and lower wrappers Six lines of verse on upper wrapper, beginning: "Little Jack Horner, Sat in a Corner,.
Publisher London, printed ; : and sold by J. Collection cdl; yrlsc; iacl; americana. Digitizing sponsor msn. Contributor University of California Libraries. Six lines of verse on upper wrapper, beginning: "Little Jack Horner, Sat in a Corner,. Call number srlf ucla:LAGE-2231310. Camera 5D. Collection-library ucla spec.
Poor Cabbage naked to his fkin. His Bed he did refrain, A fid down the town through thick and thin. He ran with might and main, Jack Horner followed him awhile. Vet left him at the lad And to himfelf did laugh and fmile. To think of what had pafs'd. How he met with an old Hermit^ who for a Bottle of nappy Ale, gave him an invincible Coat and a Pair of inchantsd Pipes, with which he foe w td many merry Tricks. UPON a pleafant holyday, Jack going to a fair, And as he pafTed along the way, He faw a wonder there. An aged man fat in a Cave, Who could not ft and nor go, His head bore bloflbms of the grave, And locks as white as fnow, Strange hollow eyes and wrinkled brow
Home All Categories The Pleasant History of Jack Horner : Containing the Witty Tricks and Pleasant Pranks He Played from His Youth to His Riper Years. ISBN13: 9781161665321. The Pleasant History of Jack Horner : Containing the Witty Tricks and Pleasant Pranks He Played from His Youth to His Riper Years.
Containing The Witty Pranks he played, From his Youth to his Riper Years, Being Pleasant for Winter Evenings. Published originally in the mid 1700's in London, England, then reproduced by Richard Abel & Co, Portland, Oregon, 1969. All in poetry form with illustrated plates from the original. In very good condition I read most of the book-Jack tends to get in a lot of trouble! Item ID: CT0327.
One of the first versions of this rhyme was recorded in a chapbook from 1764, titled The History of Jack Horner, Containing the Witty Pranks he play’d, from his Youth to his Riper Years, Being pleasant for Winter Evenings. The oldest known reference of Little Jack Horner lyrics was found in the Henry Carey’s ballad, Namby Pamby from 1725, satirizing one of the poets of the time, Ambrose Philips, for writing infantile poems for aristocrats’ children. This particular poem, about Jacky Horner becomes a symbol of the opportunism and cupidity. Little Jack Horner Lyrics. Little Jack Horner Original Lyrics. Now he sings of Jacky Horner Sitting in the Chimney-corner Eating of a Christmas pie, Putting in his thumb, Oh Fie Putting in, Oh Fie! his Thumb Pulling out, Oh Strange! a Plum.
No current Talk conversations about this book.
Throughout this period I have read widely and observed closely the practices of the best media of literary criticism. This book is a result of all this experience, instruction, and reading . Like the college courses in musical and literary appreciation, this book is intended for several groups: not only for practitioners, actual and would-be, but also for those who read merely for enjoyment. In a sense, this may be regarded.
In the chapbook The History of Jack Horner, Containing the Witty Pranks he play'd, from his Youth to his Riper Years, Being pleasant for Winter Evenings (1764), there is a mangled version of the nursery rhyme The earliest reference to the well-known verse is in Namby Pamby, a ballad by Henry Carey published in 1725, in which he himself italicised the original: Now he sings of Jackey Horner