Twenty Nine Rhymes

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Legs eleven [5]. A reference to the shape of the number resembling a pair of legs, often chicken legs specifically. Never been kissed [2]. A reference to there being 20 units in one score. The numeral 22 resembles the profile of two ducks. Rhymes with " Twenty Five", and is made up of a "2" - resembles a duck, and a "5" - resembles an upside-down "2". Pre-decimalised currency in the UK.

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See half crown. A reference to the fact that there are twenty-six letters in the alphabet. Reference to a music hall song of the same name composed in , and a more famous parody Burlington Bertie from Bow written in specifically the line: "I'm Burlington Bertie I rise at ten-thirty". Dirty Gertie [1]. Common rhyme derived from the given name Gertrude , used as a nickname for the statue La Delivrance installed in North London in Get Up and Run [1]. Buckle My Shoe [8].


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All the threes [4]. Jump and Jive [2].

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From the 39 Steps. Droopy drawers [5]. Rhyme that refers to sagging trousers. A reference to drag entertainer Danny La Rue. Also used for other numbers ending in '2' see '72' below.


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  • Chicken vindaloo [1]. Introduced by Butlins in Number of cards in a deck. Players may reply "beep beep"! All the fives [4]. Shotts Bus [4]. Refers to the former number of the bus from Glasgow to Shotts. Heinz Varieties [4]. Refers to " Heinz 57 ", the "57 Varieties" slogan of the H. Heinz Company. Quote from The Importance of Being Earnest. A reference to the former British male age of mandatory retirement - specifically being one year away from it.

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    Retirement age, Stop work [2]. A reference to the former male British age of mandatory retirement. Clickety click [5]. Anyway up, Meal for Two, A Favourite of mine [2]. A possible reference to the 69 sex position.

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    Bang on the Drum [2]. Danny La Rue [2]. Queen Bee. Under The Tree. Lucky 3 [10]. Trombones [11]. The players shout back "Every Penny". Two little crutches [11]. Seven, eight, deny, Nine, ten, go to church, Twelve, go to supper. Sleeper, of Samokov, Bulgaria, we have received eight doggerels used by children in several cities of that principality.

    While in no sense translations of those of other nations, they possess all the characteristics recognised as belonging to the rhymes and doggerels of other European countries. Muster yourselves, soldiers! The last line is : — White bone, little bone. The accents in the Bulgarian indicate the number and location of the counts, fourteen in number. Modern Greek. One of the dialects there spoken is a form of modern Greek known as Frago Chioiica, In the following example we have most of the characteristics of those of other countries, the admixture of numbers with expressions which have but little significance.

    In reciting it the children use an apple as an adjunct to the means of counting-out The phrase corresponding to " You are it " is " You have it. Go, apple, to the apple tree. And my compliments to the old woman ; How many years shall I live? One, two, three, four. The game is thus described by the Rev. James Sibree, jun. He then bids his companions choose, and when one guesses right the finger where the little stone is, that one is called bdka [signifying a leper], and they all rush away to save themselves iipon some stone.

    But when they come down on the ground they are chased by the one called bdka, and if he touches any one of them his leprosy removes to the one touched. And so they go on till all have had their turn. At the end they all spit and say, " Pok, for it is not I who am a leper. The use of the stone to determine who shall be it reminds one of the game " Holders. Compare the following with " One, two, buckle my shoe " : Malagasy. Folk' Lore Journal i. The curious reader will find in the journal quoted other examples, together with amusing and instructive information concerning the games of Malagasy children, foreign to our immediate subject.

    From a list of Swedish doggerels we cull a single example, not more difficult to pronounce than some so-called English ones abounding in gibberish. The custom of Swedish children, as described by Arwidsson, seems to be identical with that first described in this essay. Basqueu — In the ancient little Republic of Andorra, the children, though much isolated from their fellows of other nations, have similar customs.

    Little girls use several formulae for counting-out, of which the following is an example : Chirrichti, mirrichti, gerrena, plat, olio, zopa, kikili, salda, humip, edo klik 1 This consists chiefly of untranslatable words and syllables, but at the end occur the words, " roU," " plate," " oil," " soup," " bouillon. As in other languages, numbers enter into the composition of these doggerels ; for example : — Baga, biga, higa, laga, bosga, seiga, zahi, zohi, bale, harma, tiro, pump..

    The familiar English rhyme. One, two, buckle my shoe. Three, four, shut the door. Some of them make allusion to the wars which have frequently troubled the nation within and without. Pompon d'or k la r6v6rence, II n'y a qu'un Dieu qui commande en France ; Adieu mes amis, la guerre est finie ; Pompon d'or, tirez vous dehors. This is also contributed by Frftulein E. Joens ; the last three words leave no doubt as to the manner in which the children conduct the process of counting- out.

    follow They call the game " II Test," and the child who remained after counting- out was named " II Test" ; in other games the odd number was called "le loup. Geneva, Dutch. The children say "Ik ben het," using the neutral pronoun "it" as in other lands. Doesburg, of Hope College, Holland, Mich. Bitt he mie verklag ick die, Hunnert Daler kost et die.