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3 3333

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08774 5762


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SONGS FROM

ALICE IN

WONDERLAND AND

THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS


1

^

^it^a !M

W:.

-

"'

^'-z^sy

,:'.>A*X,:

V:^,^^

---'

v^

yihhf

..


SONGS FROM

ALICE IN WONDERLAND AND

IHROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS WORDS BY LEWIS CARROLL MUSIC BY LUCYE.BROAD^WOOD ILLUSTRATIONS BY CHARLES FOLKARD

i^-n'4.v,

A.

&

C.

BLACK, LTD.,

4,

5

&

6,

SOHO SQUARE, LONDON, W.

r.


This Book

is

published by kind permission of

Messrs. Macmillan

Published.

is

Co., Ltd.

October,

1921.


^i^i-<^

Contents. SONGS FROM ALICE

IN

WONDERLAND. PAGE

How

DOTH THE LITTLE CROCODILE You ARE Old, Father William "Twinkle, twinkle, little Bat!.... Pig and Pepper

The Lobster Quadrille

THE Voice of the Lobster Beautiful Soup

Who

of Hearts

Stole the Tarts

13 15

17 19

....

'Tis

The Queen

II

21

23 24

?

25

SONGS FROM THROUGH THE LOOKING-GLASS ..'^J.'ABB"Ei?vyp'CXV ; ;

VTweedledum and Tweedledee '^IiE

â&#x20AC;˘

Walrus and

/.-Huiipiv,

...

the Carpenter

Dumpty

The Message

35

to the Fish

-The Lion and the Unicorn

The Aged, Aged Man ^Queen Alice The Fish Riddle ^HusH-A-BY, Lady

It

"

"

Hush-a-by, Lady

39 41

45

47

....

48

''

!

"

37

....

has been found necessary to slightly alter the original arrangement of the songs; " have been transposed, and and " Twinkle, twinkle, little Bat Pepper

Pig and

3J

33

has been placed last instead of before " Queen Alice."


^%

X'


ILLUSTRATIONS IN COLOUR BY

CHARLES FOLKARD. A Mad

Tea-party

Frontispiece 1

AGE

Yet you balance an Eel on the end of your Nose

12

Speak roughly to your little Boy

i6

The Lobster Quadrille

i8

BcAutiful Soup

22

....

He took his Vorpal Sword in Hand The Walrus and the Carpenter WENT and shouted

I

look for Butterflies that sleep among the

Then

fill up the Glasses

The Fish Riddle Alice and her Friends

ÂťA.4^m

32

EaR

I

IN HIS

28

3&

Wheat

with Treacle and Ink

40

44

46

On the Cover


^^m^y


II

^iii^

How

Tt'^'/'ikX

doth the

Crocodile

little

/^i^CS^

c^

V

S

Moderately quick, sempre legato.

r—^ How

^^

doth

the

lit

-

^

i

croc

tie

-

dile

Im prove •

^ wa

the

pour

shi

5E the

of

ters

his

Nile

Oa

ev

*

niug

tail,

And

^

35 jold

ry

-

V

»

en

scale

How

1

^m

-C-

animato. .4V-

I

!^l^

:^

cheer

-

ful

-

i

^

seems

he

ly

:s;=

wel

-

comes

IQ•.;'V ^\

fe^ .^jN«- * »i

lit

-

tie

to

How

neat

-

es

-

ly

spreads his

^

^

—» fish

gria,

With

gen

And

claws,

^ tly

jaws

I


.j-Ai-^-yriz

-

-

-

3

kr*:^


Briskly.

*=PE==3E

n ^ >

—*

*

k

I

old, Fa. therWil-liam," theyoung

'You are

d

—«

to

ti

h:

-r-r- fz

man said, "And your hair

m

••

has be-comeve

-

ry

^E^

mEW it :3=z3=

And

white;

:5at >«/

^= m ^

^>

1^T-f

:::

^=d^=^

yet

r

p>

you

N

in

-

>

ces- sant

-

ly

|

;•

/

jUL-J^glT^-J^^

stand on year head

Do

£

you think,

at

it

is

rig lii:

^

ipczn

^

w

=f^N

S3=3C

your age,

:s;=?^

=^=*:

tr

^

\

k

-

plied to

his

son,

"I

feared

it

might

in-

:^i=^

-4

jure the

my

1

^

^

h

• f youth," Father Wil-liam re

"In

br.iin;

Bui,


14

\J

^ii^

T==-H.

y-^/Wk^ You are

Father William

old.

ey^^^^S-^ iCOSTISCBD.)

pw^fi^^'^^^

}

^

;'/j-Jir-^^-J^^^?

=v=^

3:3:

^

^^=^ :$=^

.^ >^ ^V\ ^ f^^^T^^.^-U^ ,^

^^

i

^^

^

a^=j^j^^^

-^t^-N -*— #^TT^

VT^-^t-3-

» s •-

^^==?f^

1 • *

U

I

^ > ^ >

N

m-

*

"

J<

^

y y >

1

-#--•

St:

:ts=}?^ -

1^

^^yd&g

l^

-m-

-d-

>

::2=r

You are

" as old," said the youth,

I

*

S

mentioaed before.

I

And have grown most uncommonly

fat

;

Yet you turned a back-soraersault in at the door " Pray, what is the reason of that ?

"In my youth,"

said the sage, as he shook his grey locks, kept all my limbs very supple By the use of this ointment one shilling the box Allow me to sell you a couple." I

"

"

You are

and your jaws are too weak old," said the youth, For anything tougher than suet; Yet you finished the goose, with the bones and the beak" Pray, how did you manage to do it ?

" In

my

" youth," said his father,

I

And argued each case with my And the muscular strength which Has lasted the rest of my Ufe." "

took to the law, wife ;

it

gave

to

my

jaw,

You are old," said the youth " one would hardly suppose That your eye was as steady as ever ;

;

Yet you balance an eel on the end of your nose "

What made you

so awfully clever

?

'>•..'->?•

" I

have answered three questions, and that

is

enough,"

Said his father; "don't give yourself airs! Do you think I can Usten all day to such stuff Be off, or I'll kick you down stairs 1"

« ,#^''.

?

*"

—C '

^*) i^-~

1


J5

-^AM'i^

^^^.i/^fc^

Twinkle, twinkle,

Bat

little

vS>fe.-*S>.CKZ s*--

^

Cheerful and

quicfi.

m

^s

Twin

^^ ^t|

r

-

kle,

twin

kle,

lit

-

tie

^

•n

bat

I

How

I

[

won

-

der what

you're at

e^ i«-

^3

-»-

!


14^

\^:


Wii^

Jk

Pig and Pepper

Rather slow, and marked.

^ ^F^

i ^^^-^^ r lik

'

Speak rough-ly

to

your

lit-

tie

And

boy,

^ when

beat him

he sneez-es

He

;

^i^ QE

g / on-ly

p does

t=ft^=:S5 3zi;

^ it

^

:^=fc

w~>~ to

an-noy,

Be-cause he knows

it

teas-es."

^-

slotver.

1â&#x20AC;&#x201D;

Wow Wow Wow I

1

1

=~"

-

J-

Chords,

::S-ii:

"

I

speak severely to I

beat him

my

boy,

when he sneezes

;

For he can thoroughly enjoy

The pepper when he

pleases."

Wow Wow Wow 1

9

1

I

;'^--'

<S <:.':ik.../^A'


t?

<*3â&#x20AC;&#x201D; li") c;?

6


19

-^4^ ..^^ #€t%^ Lobster Quadrille,

^~;;T|^|vV^ Jmm /« AW/j-

/»'/«?.

por -poise close be- hind

lob

-

sters

and

the

tur

us,

-

-

_

ties

and he's tread -ing

all

ad

-

vance

I

on

my

They

See

tail.

are

wait

_

^'

-

ing

on

how

the

J

ea

shin

-

-

the

ger- ly

gle

will

I

you

,

Chorus.

come and

dance

-*

V

join

the

?

mdy^^sii^'sv^

'

gdance

Will

?

Will

you, won't you, M.

A

you, won't you, A.

will

you join

you, won't you, won't you M.

join

the

you, won't you, .^

A

will .

A

will ,

A

the

dance?'


20

_- ,^^...

.T^

-^v--*

(.CONTINUED)

Chorus.

^

^

^

-J-

=ib^

'

.^

really have no notion how delightful it will be " they take us up and throw us, with the lobsters, out to sea But the snail replied, " Too far, too far " and gave a look askance Said he thanked the whiting kindly, but he would not join the dance.

You can

When

!

1

Would Would '

.-I

not, could not, not, could not,

would would

would not join the dance. not, could not, could not join the dance. not, could not,

matters it how far we go ? " his scaly friend replied is another shore, you know, upon the other side. The further off from England the nearer is to France Then turn not pale, beloved snail, but come and join the dance. Will you, won't you, will you, won't you, will you join the dance ? Will you, won't you, will you, won't you, won't you join the dance

What

There

Nt- * *y

;

?

"

«mfe>3J


21

r"

^M

'^^^MIA i^^

^y

^lLLi2!:j.i&s^mm±-± 'Tis the Voice of the Lobster

/^^l

t«J^:#.

^

7« dance time.

'Tis

the

^ ^^ of

voice

lob

the

^ffi

ster

-

me

too brown,

I

must

my

su-gar

^^

with

^ nose

^

his

^3 t^a><f

fe^^i^ty^

=ft=ft *

^

Trims

his

hair."

^ de

^ '

clare,

You have

J^=^

d=

i^lJ

he

heard him

I

;

tE

it

baked

^

^

As

a

duck with

its

eye

-

lids,

so

r-rr

^^

:fc

belt

and

his

but-tons,

and

turns

r^ out his

toes.


23

^

V

^.^i^:^

^^il^

Beautiful

^<>)Vl^

Soup

/^.

3M|;&^

c/^s-msfe>&3-

/ÂŤ humpy Schottisckefashion.

Who for

Soup

such

of

the

dain

ev

-

-

ties

'ning,

would not

beau

- ti

'

-

ful

stoop

soup

of

Soup

?

Beau

!

-

ti

-

the

ful

ev

-

soo

'ning,

-

oop

Who cares for fish, Beautiful soup Game, or any other dish? Who would not give all else for two pennyworth only of beautiful soup Pennyworth only of beautiful soup Beautiful soo-oop! Beautiful soo-oop Soo-oop of the e-e-ev'ning, Beautiful, beautiful soo-oo-oop !

!

I

1

I

!

beau-ti

Beau

-

ti

-

-

ful

ful

soup

soo

-

!

oop

!


24

"'\.!?i .'1':^^

"f^Si^jThe

Queen

of Hearts j(,0\)^y

^-^.pjs^.s-

Rathtr slow, and with expression.

i

t=(^^

^

The Queen

iS^

*

of Hearts, she

-4--

9-

w-

made some

tarts,

All

'

on

a

r

sum mer

day

;

The

.

-C3.

»B3

^

=t:

^£ft

Ta

-SI

=T^

4 Knave

^

EH

of

Hearts,

^

he

stole

those

:&

And

tarts,

^^^

-I

-^—»^

^

took

them *

r

quite

a

&^ ?^^

way

I

:&:

^(

^Vw

V>

1


25

In

and with as

strict time,

X Is

i Wfi^

They

—^

little

expression as possible.

3=

:t

+-

me you had been

told

to

her,

^

^ -

ter,

a good

But

said

I

could not

i:

fe^E£

fe

=ftP= =t:

He

swim.

sent

them word

I

had not gone (We

^

Pf

^m.

-3=tL

know it

to

be true)

;

^

-cJ— she should push the mat -ter on, What would become of

If

=?2Z

^g|

She gave me

him:

to

-Q-

^cha -rac

And mentioned me

^

isi

;

?^

notion was that you had been (Before she had this fit) An obstacle that came between

gave her one, they gave him two, You gave us three or more They all returned from him to you, Though they were mine before.

My

;

Him, and ourselves, and

she should chance to be Involved in this affair,

Don't

If I or

trusts to

you

to set

Exactly as

we

were.

them

For

A

free,

let

^as^ /i^p'^

^^^

it.

him know she liked them must ever be

this

secret, kept

from

all

the rest,

Between yourself and me.

^^^ ¥r^.

?

2:^

£

I

He

you

^^Z^

best.

/


29

"LJisa>\_J^

Well marked, and mysteriously.

m& 'Twas

bril

m ^

*

*

lig,

and

mEW ^EE

the

sli

*

thy toves Did

.v

mim

M

sy

were

bo

the

^^f; Be

-

i

the

in

wabe

All

;

Tsl

-

ro

-

goves,

^ And

the

mome

raths

out

-

grabe.

3^

i: "^a" 1

^^ "

ble

-^—^n

^^

d

«

I

^^^

*

i

and gim

gyre

-

ware

*

the Jab

-

ber

-

wock,

my

A

son

I

The

^ 1

^^=5:

TT

TZ.

jaws that

r-^

-^

^

^^^

*~

bite,

the

r

(^

I

claws that catch ,

\

^

I

Be

!-

W^

TZ :&•

P •

' ware

t the

S g^^a

T^

*

Cj Jub

jub

bird,

and

shun

The

fru

-

;ii

r

*

mious Ban

-

der

-

snatch

" !

J

i3t:

t^ Continued on next page.

Um^A,

r^-'

/


30

Jabberwocky 2^.-/i.

lCOSTIS'UBD-\

n

* *

fii

^^m

P^

*

^

3Sf:

1^ 75"-

£fiE

Fine.

^

I

^i>

^

3c::p=

*_*

^

t*

*-*-

Ii3

cres.

M~^

^5^ 5at:

I

3£]-

=F=P=

[ii^=

-^'~

-A

i m

-/—

;

^-

T^ He

J

^

T^

took his vorpal sword in hand:

And

#

:&=&:

r^r ^

Long time the manxome foe he sought So rested he by the Tum-tum tree,

)5

:fcf=i=

*-*-

stood awhile in thought.

-PC

One, two

1

One, two

^1^-^^

And

the

hast thou slain the Jabberwock ?-

Come

O

mome

And through and through

vorpal blade went snicker-snack He left it dead, and with its head He went galumphing back.

to

my

arras,

my beamish boy

frabjous day Callooh He chortled in his joy.

'Twas brillig, and the slithy toves Did gyre and gimble in the wabe All mimsy were the borogoves, l^ii' h-l

1

The

And

And as in uffish thought he stood, The Jabberwock, with eyes of flame, Came whiffling through the tulgey wood, And burbled as it came.

*

raths outgrabe.

I

;

"

!

Callay

1

I

1


3'

Tweedledum and Tvveedledee

^

^^

In march time,

j

I^

mf =1=

Twee

-

die

dum

and Twee

-

die

mz-Gz

$ r=p= Twee

-

A

dee

P

^

^

i^^^

4:

-

I

greed

to

have

*

a

bat

tie

1

For

;

1

1

1

^ -die

-dum

said

Twee

-

die

-

Had spoiled

dee

m

his

nice

a

flew

nion

strous crow,

As black

i

as

:$: -

ened

both

the

he

roes

E^

m^

^^j*"^*^..

rat

-

tie.

m#

so,

They

quite

a

tar

-

bar

-

^ ±=f^

rel

^^ for -got

their

Just

3^

;feE

^E^EES^B^ down

then

new

JF2Z

3:

fright

a

quar

Which

;

IC3t rel.

32=

4-^-f^:is:ff


33

The Walrus and

the

Carpenter

.

Moderately fast, legato

.

|ix:' did

-'^

ve

his

^=^~^ a

rj -

best

ry

^ .-.

this

make The

to

m- :^ h

J'

\

bil

was

r^*

*

odd,

-

cause

it

was

And

.

i;2=3t:

^^

^ be

bright

m

E^ ^

^

^"^jsu^

lows smooth and

at^

The

mid

-

die

of

.

.

the

night.

S

-^-u^ "

The moon was

shining sulkily, Because she thought the sun Had got no bus'ness to be there After the day was done " It's very rude of him," she said, " To come and spoil the fun "

"

birds were flying overhead There were no birds to fly.

be.

pleasant walk, a pleasant talk, four.

The

eldest Oyster looked at him, But never a word he said The eldest Oyster winked his eye, And shook his heavy headMeaning to say he did not choose :

To

The Walrus and the Carpenter Were walking close at hand They wept like anything to see

leave the oyster-bed.

But four young Oysters hurried up. All eager for the treat Their coats were brushed, their faces washed Their shoes were clean and neat— And this was odd, because, you know. :

;

Such quantities of sand were only cleared away," " They said, "it would be grand If seven maids with seven mops Swept it for half a year. Do you suppose," the Walrus said, " " That they could get it clear? I doubt it," said the Carpenter, \ And shed a bitter tear. :

" If this

I

'

" I

:

You could not see a cloud, because No cloud was in the sky:

No

A

Along the briny beach We cannot do with more than To give a hand to each."

1

The sea was wet as wet could The sands were dry as dry.

come and walk with us The Walrus did beseech,

O, Oysters,

They hadn't any feet Four other Oysters followed them. I

And yet another four And thick and fast they came at last, And more, and more, and more — ;

All

hopping through the frothy waves,

And scrambling

to the shore.

Continued on next page.


34

The Walrus and Carf"penter

[CONTI.XUED.)

^

legato.

i5^

^^=^fe^.^^=#y^=£^S:^^h^^^M^

"

The Walrus and the Carpenter Walked on a mile or so, And then they rested on a rock

But not on us Turning a

A

;

"

:

'

But wait a " Before

For some

bit,"

" It

I

of us are out of breath.

Walrus

so kind of you to

?

come

"

1

but

Cut us another sUce: wish you were not quite so deaf " I've had to ask you twice

1

The Carpenter said nothing, but " The butter's spread too thick

said,

"

you're ready, Oysters dear. can begin to feed."

" !

for you," the Walrus said deeply sympathize," With sobs and tears he sorted out Those of the largest size, I

weep "

if

"

was

the view

seems a shame," the Walrus said, To play them such a trick, After we've brought them out so far. And made them trot so quick "

:

We

Do you admire

the Walrus said.

" It

;

"Is chiefly what we need Pepper and vinegar, besides, Are very good indeed

Now,

is fine,"

"

we have our chat

loaf of bread," the

!

night

1

:

."^

the Oysters cried,

Uttle blue.

"

And all of us are fat " No hurry," said the Carpenter They thanked him much for that.

'

^i

1

1

'

/

iJi

And you are very nice " The Carpenter said nothing,

the Oysters cried,

i

such kindness, that would be " dismal thing to do

"The

The time has come," the Walrus said, " To talk of many things Of shoes — and ships — and sealing-wax Of cabbages and kings And why the sea is boiling hot And whether pigs have wings."

" !

c

" After

Conveniently low And all the little Oysters stood And waited in a row. '

^^ a

:

I

Holding his pocket-handkerchief Before his streaming eyes.

Oh, Oysters," said the Carpenter, " You've had a pleasant run " Shall we be trotting home again ? none But answer came there And this was scarcely odd, because I

They'd eaten every one.

<ft.

.j^

&

<a LV

"

.*

&


35

Humpty Dumpty

Rather briskly.

i

^

I

O

Hump

^

g):.!>

'

â&#x20AC;˘

ty

Dump

-

oa

sat

ty

8

a

vail

Hump

:

:g:

i

lOr

Dump

^1=

I

(^

ty

had

a

great

^^P

fall.

AU

the

King's

hor

-J

33z

-

ses

and


^

u:

^

~

/-V

^


37

^ i

Very dreamy and rhythmual.

ift:

In

wi n

-

*

when

the

f

*

ter,

-*

*

^ • spring,

«

jt

get

*-

are white,

'f^

»

si

I

f

——

*"

' I

this

ng !

sum

-

^^

mer,

i -

I'll

*-

-^-

^~

days

I

tfT"

try

are

long. 1

m

«

and

tell

*

M

de-

light

— —m ^

«

^

• I

I

ffr~

^In

—^

^

hips you'll un

-

^ ^

, mean.

-•

m Per

^'

:t

what

you

M~ In

——

your

« <:r:^^_,_^ -&^=^

^

^

^

^ the

i

ting green,

-•

when

tumn, when

1^

for

song

^^

— —m

m =st^ „

It

^

i ¥

m^

,

——•

when woods are -»

mz

au

fiel ds

^lF=t

i

m

-•

-

der

stand

-

—^-

I

ffT'

=3t:

the song:

In

-f

m— I

dim.

the leaves

are brown, Talce

'-'^

tr"^. ^

pen ,

and

f^.

inl;,

and write

it

down.

r—-. Jr'^ee zL

Continued on next page.

<^

2vM^^^^


a

The Message

to the

u^ iCOXTINUBD.)

I I

sent a message to the fish: told them " This is what I wish."

The little fishes of the sea They sent an answer back The "

We

'

I

to me.

answer was cannot do it, sir, because little fishes'

'

I told them once, I told them twice They would not Usten to advice.

My I

I

had

to do.

heart went hop, my heart went thump; the kettle at the pump.

filled

'^'-l-f-^.^..

1

went and shouted

He :

it

it

Faid,

"

stiff

;

and proud

very proud and

I'd

again."

in his ear.

You needn't shout

"

said,

;

so loud

stiff;

go and wake them,

I

took a corkscrew from the shelf

I

went

to

said,

plain,

very loud and clear

said

And he was

took a kettle large and new,

deed

said

I

He

!

Fit for the

I

But he was very

The fishes answered, with a grin, " Why, what a temper you are in

I

said to him,

Then you must wake them up

"

I sent to them again to say " It will be better to obey."

"

Then some one came to me, and The little fishes are in bed."

wake them up

if

!

—"

:

myself.

And when I

pulled

I found the door was locked, and pushed, and kicked and knocked.

And when I

I

found the door was shut,

tried to turn the handle, but

.4>4'4


/^

39

Jn march time. (The right hand may play

the luxe

P

an 8ve or two higher, by way of imitating fife and drum.) ft

r^

The

^^

U

Li- on and the

^

r>.

ni-corn were fight -ing for

Crown:

The

'-

.^J^.

Li -on beat the

sf^

^ ni

-

s

corn

all

mz

round the

—c*

town.

Some

gave

i^ ;

them

white

bread,

sfz

-r±-

some gave them brown

sfz

X

^' ,fz

Some gave them plum cake, and drummed them

^ sfz

^

^ sfz

U

the

fl

sfz

^/'

fr=fr out of

=^ town.

^ 5>

^

3


41

Tune Sentimentally.

&¥^ w

tell

I'll

thee ev

-

I

'ry-thing

can; There's

-

sit

-ting

on

li

"

Who

He

said.

I

"And his

I

said.

was thinking

set

But

of a plan

To dye one's whiskers green, And always use so large a fan That they should not be seen. no reply to give To what the old man said, " cried, Come, tell me how you live And thumped him on the head.

I

"And

:

;

They

:1^=

sieve.

it in a blaze thence they make a stuff they Rowlands' Macassar Oil Yet two-pence-halfpenny is all I

And

'•

;

Like wa-ter through a

ged,

^

5^^

His accents mild took up the tale He said " I go my ways, And when I find a mountain rill,

look for butterflies :

I

my head

an-swertrickled through

That sleep among the wheat I make them into mutton pies. And sell them in the street. I sell them unto men," he said, Who sail on stormy seas And that 's the way I get my bread A trifle, if you please." But

man?"

£E^^ live?

^^

=te—N

you

'•

a

mH.

gg^ E it

saw an

I

you, a -ged

are

^

2:1

is

late.

^

gate.

^P^ $3 how

re-

tie to

lit

A

Moore

i5=t=^

=fs=is=qsg-r ^ M d 1--

ged man,

give thee all, I can no more," adapted by T. from H. Bishop, arranged by L. Broad wood.

I

^^5

i—•"— ;^ 3E a

•'

give

me

for

my

call

"

toil

!

was thinking of a way

To feed oneself on batter. And so go on from day to day Getting a little fatter. shook him well from side to

So, having

I

I

was blue Come, tell me how you live," " " And what it is you do Until his face

' !

side.

:

I

cried,

I

Cuntinueii on next pa«e.


42

The * f

"-N

\

^^

<o.i>

/

Man i^PAV^

Aged, Aged

iÂť&-

.^

''i,l^

(COAT/A'L'ED.)

^

^^

^T

^^1^

^g

^

:t=t:

i^

s

^

fM^

^1rail.

a^

Si

He said, " I hunt for haddocks' Among the heather bright, And work them

S

^ ,^11^ ztiii

'

I

eyes

Or

into waistcoat-buttons

I

In the silent night.

And these I do not Or coin of silv'rj'

sometimes dig for buttered

rolls,

set limed twigs for crabs

;

sometimes search the grassy knolls For wheels of Hansom-cabs 1

sell for

And that 's the way " (he gave a " â&#x20AC;&#x201D; By which I get my wealth And very gladly will I drink

gold

shine.

But for a copper halfpenny. And that will purchase nine." I

Vour honour's noble health."

heard him then, for

I

had

just

Completed my design To keep the Menai bridge from rust

By

boiling

it

in wine.

thanked him much for telling me The way he got his wealth. But chiefly for his wish that he I

Might drink

my noble

health.

Laif verse on next page

wink)


43

The

Man

Aged, Aged

4.W

^J^

ii

"/-i

^

fCONTINUBD) Last Verse.

^^

•P

—^

^

^^=g=

And now, if

by chance

e'er

I

My

put

-*-

fin

-gars in -*-

-^-

to

Or mad-ly squeeze a right-hand foot

glue,

-*--

_

.

^^ ^

lf=^ to

-

_

a

left

Or

hand shoe.

if

I

drop up

-

^ my toe A

on

ve

-

I

weight,

±i:d-

^

i ^^ ^ weep,

for

look face

was was

seem'd

dis

^

mut

-

it

mild,

ve -

tered

tract

-

ry

like

ed

with

mum-bhng

me was

m

*'

so Of that slow, Whose hair

m

a crow. With eyes, like his woe. Who rocked his

-and

ly

low.

As

whi cin

I

ter

-

'-

•-

^

^

>

i^

snort-ed like

a

^

buf

-

fa-lo— That

sum-mer ev

^PS ^^ XWiTAV

-

full

=t

fj'y -'ning.long

-

r-

f

.

^

m

=^ a

Who

and fro. And of dough; Who

-

W

>

snow.Whose

a-glow.

to

a tempo.

-^

the

all

ders,

s

to know— Whose

used than

bo - dy mouth were

his

if

man

old

was

^

-*

*

-

:ft=fc zm

re - minds whose speech

rallentando.

i

&t

*^-* =g=*:

^|

j^

ry hea -vy

m^

In-

-^

-•-

_

go,

A

-

sit

-

ting

on

a

gate

=t:

/i^ls>^4vJ^^

-f-f-M^^


/ 45

QuiA and i^Z-ft.

cheerful.

m

gti

^^ To

Look

the

-

-

ing

Glass world

was

it

that

lice

said,

"

I

've

aa^E

^^

i seep

-tre

in

S :^i:r-^'-r' a

hand, I've

crown on

_*-• #1

my

=^

Let the Look

head;

-ing -Glass creatures,

-^

a^

what-

-i-

-^

/ :&=

i

:S ev

#=±

-

er

they

be.

Come and

^

dine with

the

*

Red Queen, the White Queen, and me

s

Then fill up the glasses as quick as you can, And sprinkle the table with buttons and bran Put cats in the

coffee,

And welcome Queen

and mice

^=

=t^

±1

:

in the tea

Alice with thirty-times-three!

Oh, Looking-Glass creatures," quoth Alice, "draw nearl 'Tis an honour to see me, a favour to hear :

have dinner and tea Red with the Queen, the White Queen, and me!" Along

'Tis a privilege high to

the glasses with treacle and ink, else that is pleasant to drink Mix sand with the cider, and wool with the wine^

Then fill up Or anything

And welcome Queen

;

Alice with ninety-times-nine

!

V

S

'

!

-


/k%


47

The u. kr<\ L^^<\

Fish Riddle

A^

'

^m

ir

I

23

4>=

^A

Moderately brisk.

1.

2.

"

J>

First, the fish

"Bring

it

^

^

N

^

must be caught.'' That is me sup! "It is

ea-sy ea-sy

here! Let

ba- by,

a

:

*

r

to

set

I

think, could

such a

dish

It-

^mBE

^1=^

=f=

on

=tiM^ have caught the

-

ta

-,-.

-*-.

zkt

EEE^

it

=g

-P!«-N.-

U

^

=^^

^

must be bought." That dish-co-ver up!" Ah,

fish

-J' ea

-

sy

that

is

is

a

:

so

^TF

" Next, the " Take the

it.

ble.

S'-'S

pen - ny, hard that

JJ

I think, would

fear

I

I'm

"Now,

have bought it. un - a - ble!

For

:@i S

N

cook

me

holds

it

I

the fish " That !

^3^

N ea

is

glue— Holds the

like

-

and

sy,

will not take

to the dish, while

lid

it

^

more than a lies

in

the

fs=^

min-ute. mid die -

"Let Which

:

^^ ^ lie

ea

-

it

in

a

dish

siest

to

do, If-

" !

That

Un

-

ea

is

dish

-^

-

-

cov

-

sy,

be -cause

er

the

fish,

it

or

al rea - dy dish -cov -er

is

in

the

nd

it

is

^^ it!

-

die?

N It--

rP^'^^M^


Hush-a-by, Lady

^Yvg^>'^

^

Lullaby time.

Hush

-a- by,

la

J^

J

'

^31 fit H

:^=Sr:

'^^ When

^ I

dy,

A-

in

-^

-ce's lap

^ go

we've time for a nap

J:

J

?^?^^.^^:^;":a^;:^"'

8077

* ^

Red Queen, and White Queen, and A :£

»H'i

:

m ^ 3^

to the ball-

-Jl-J.

V

3^»

Till the feast's rea-dy

-^ J

J

^^^

the feast's o-vei- we'll

U

* y

U

-lice,

and

all

I


SONGS OF ALICE  

Book with songs from Alice´s adventures in wonderland

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