from: aracer.mobi cookie out of paper & laminate or craft foam & puffy paints to pass while saying the rhyme. World Famous Nursery Rhymes Volume 1 is a large and beautifully illustrated collection of familiar English nursery rhymes. It is the first in a collection of three. Nursery Rhyme Book. Directions. Print out all pages. Read the rhymes. Color the pages. Staple the pages into a book. p NURSERY RHYME BOOK. NAME.
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Nursery Rhymes: The list is clearly not exhaustive but it is believed that a good cross section of famous poems for children have been included. Rapping at the window, crying through the lock,. “ Are the children in their beds? For now it's eight o'clock.” Page 6. THISITTLE PIG. This little pig went to market. WORLD. FAMOUS. NURSERY. RHYMES. Volume Two. Page 2. WORLD FAMOUS NURSERY RHYMES. VOLUME TWO. aracer.mobiOGGLESWORTH. COM.
However, there are other nursery rhymes which may not sound familiar due to certain preferences of the children and parents that may be based on the popularity level of the nursery rhymes in their origins or cultures. Young children are expected to learn new vocabularies and recite their first sentence through nursery rhymes.
Furthermore, the interesting storylines behind each nursery rhyme will catch their attention to learn many other nursery rhymes. One of the elements that young children can learn from the nursery rhymes is how to build a simple sentence structure, concerning syntax.
It is certainly true that the patterns of rhymes in the nursery rhymes will help the young children to recall and memorize the sentences and stories behind the rhymes easily. Other than that, the existence of certain patterns in the rhymes is helpful for the children to be exposed with other linguistic fields especially, in phonology. Commonly, some nursery rhymes are more preferred than the others. If all nursery rhymes existed in this world are all being listed out, there will be many nursery rhymes which will sound rare and unfamiliar to the children.
Due to the existence of more preferred and less preferred nursery rhymes, it is vital to investigate on the characteristics which influence their 3 selection. Does sentence structure influenced young children preferences in nursery rhymes?
To study the differences of sentence structure in the famous and less famous nursery rhymes 2. This statement is supported by Berlyne who said that it is a known fact that young children in his culture listen to simple nursery rhymes.
Renegar agreed that the ideal songs for young children are the short ones with simple melody that can easily be sung by them. In order to make them participate in singing together, it is encouraged to use songs with easy actions or movements.
Luonguo- Orlando stated that, rhymes, for example, filled with delightful language which are suitable for young children to learn words and acquire language, similar with traditional verses, games in the playground and street songs. Besides that, nursery rhymes also help children in language production. Practicing nursery rhymes, for example, is helpful to help children in words articulation, same goes with tongue twisters, riddles and tunes Luonguo-Orlando, As the language develops, familiar nouns from a fluent speech will be able to be identified by the children and it symbolized their lager parts of utterances.
Based on the study made by Tomasello , children already have the assumption of the SVO order set up inside their language processing system. This can be proven that children have been familiar with the basic rules of word orders in a sentence. Hence, they prefer those sentenced which are familiar to them. The methodology will further be discussed in this chapter on the selected method of collecting the data and how the data will be analyzed by the researchers. They were selected based on their popularity among the young children, specifically in Malaysia.
The famous ones that were chosen are: 1. You are My Sunshine 2. Jack and Jill 3. Humpty Dumpty 4.
Hickory Dickory Dock! On the other hand, the nursery rhymes categorized as the less famous are: 1. The Cuckoo 2. In Fir Tar Is 3. At Brill on the Hill 4. Little General Monk 3.
The constituents were later identified and the tree structure for each sentence was constructed. Next, all the tree structures were analyzed. The differences will be listed in the following Table 1: Famous nursery rhymes Less Famous nursery rhymes 1. Follow the standard sentence structure 1. Prepositional phrase PP is placed at the 2. Sentence structure is clear repetition of 3.
Sentence structure is not clear no subject repetition of subject 4. No omission of articles 4. Hence, it will be easier for them to understand the sentences which employed the standard sentence structure SVO.
This is because they are more exposed to the SVO pattern and used it more often compared to the other patterns. Mother duck said, 'Quack, quack, quack.
Once I saw a little bird Come hop, hop, hop. And I cried, little bird, Wi II you stop, stop, stop? I was going to the window To say, How do you do. What shall he eat? Wh ite bread and butter.
How shall he cut it? With a big knife. Who shall he share with? With his big, fat wife. Who pulied her out? Little Tommy Stout. What a naughty boy was'that To drown poor pussy cat! Listen to our triangle, tang, tang, tang.
Listen to our trumpet, toot, toot, toot.
Listen to our tambourine, shoo, shoo, shoo. Knock at the door, peep in, Pull the latch and walk in; Take a chair, sit down there, Say good-morn ing, Teddy bear. Hello to you! I look at the ground, Rain, rain, go away, I look at the sky, Come agai n another day; Little Johnny wants to play, Fly off, little bird, Good-bye, Good-bye.
Rain, rain, go away. They always say good morning, Because it's me. When birds get up in the morning, This is what they say: Cheep, cheep, cheep, cheep, cheep, Cheep, cheep, cheep, cheep, cheep. When birds get up in the morning, This is what they say.
Pick them up. I I jumped up high,. Hot cross bu ns! One a penny, two a penny, Hot cross bu ns!
If you have no daughters, Give them to your sons. One a penny, two a penny, Hot cross buns! Twinkle, twinkle, little star, How I wonder what you are! Up above the world so high, Like a diamond in the sky! He put in his thumb, And pulled out a plum, And said, what a good boy am I! Then I let it go again. Make them do a Iittle dance, Why did you let it go? Make them climb a hill; Because it bit my finger so.
Give them a clap for being good, Which finger did it bite? And put them where they're stiII. The Ii'ttle finger on the right. Flip, flap! Risesmy kite, Up and up in the sky, I am a big engine That is so blue and bright. Puff, puff, puff.
Waiting to set off Chuff, chuff, chuff. Goes my kite, Sometimes to my left, I I blow my whistle And sometimes to my right. Toot, toot, toot. Ding dong! Flies my kite, High and high above Soon my wheels will turn around It fills me with delight. And I'll be homeward bound. The front door is open, Off, to the engine, ho, ho, ho! And Mother smiles at me, Using the big pipe so, so, so! But none of them And that is how they bought Can copy me at all.
Thei r carrots and honey. Grow high along our street. I can't reach them at all How will you get there? For I am small, With a skip and a hop. And mango trees are tall. What will you download there? Little bi rdie brown, A piece of cheese. Would you look around,. May I come with you? And throw some mangoes down? Yes, if you please. Pat it, and prick it, and mark it with T, And put it in the oven for teacher and me.
I am a tai lor, Maki ng clothes; Stitch, stitch, stitch I am a cobbler, Who can it be? Mending a shoe; 1 Rat - tat - tat Let's go and see, And it's just like new. Who that can be. Here is a postman I am a policeman, I stand just so, Knocki ng at the door. Telling cars to stop, Have you any letters? Telling cars to go. JoLt CI. One, two, three, four. Flyaway, Peter! Without any bread; Come back, Peter! Then whipped them soundly, Come back, Pau I!
And put them to bed. If she had just two, She could make them a stew; And send them to school, In pretty jackets of blue. And stamp you r feet. And all that makes the world so fai r. Clap your hands, Help us to do the things we should, Clap your hands, To be to others ki nd and good; Listen to the music In all we do, at work or play, And clap your hands.
To grow more loving every day. Out in the garden, one fine day, See how they run!
With my ball I went to play; They all run after the farmer's wife I bou nced it right, I bou nced it left, Who cut off thei r tai Is I bounced it well on one fine day.
With a carving knife. Out in the garden, one fine day, Have you ever seen j With my kite I went to play; Such a thing in your life, I flew it right, I flew it left, As three blind mice? I flew it high on one fine day. Call the doctor, 3 just now. Mother: What's the matter?
Child : I swallowed a peanut, 3 just now. The doctor comes and examines the child. Doctor: Case is serious, 3 just now. Operation, 3 just now. Here's the peanut, 3 just now. No more peanuts, 3 just now. Here we go round Mother: Thank you, doctor, 3 the mulberry bush, just now. The mulberry bush, Child : Bye-bye, doctor, 3 for now.
Where has my Iittle dog gone? I Where, oh! Where can he be? I With his tail cut short, And his ears cut long, Where, oh! Five currant buns- in a baker's shop, Big and round-with a cherry on the top, Bought a currant bun- and went away. A-hunting we will go. Four currant buns- in a baker's shop, We'll catch a fox, Big and round-with a cherry on the top, A little boy came-with a rupee one day, And put him in a box, Bought a currant bun-and went away.
And never let him go. Three, Two, One. No currant bun- in the baker's shop,. He flew to it. He looked into the pot and saw only A dog was once standing on a bridge over a a little water. He had a bone in his mouth.
He looked into the water below. He saw his own image in the water. He wanted to have the other 'How can I get the water? It is at the bottom ,booe, too. He opened his mouth to say: 'bow- of the pot,' he said. He looked around and saw wow, bow-wow. He dropped them into the pot one into the water. I have' lost my bone by one-plop, plop, plop!
Down went the stones because',I was greedy,' he said to himself and and up came the water. The crow drank the water went away sadly. Tabby and 5aby were two cats. Once they Once a hungry fox came trotting-trot, trot l found a piece of cake.
They broke it into two trot! He saw a bunch of grapes hanging from a pieces. Tabby took one piece and 5aby took vi ne. He went and stood under the grapes. A nice supper they will Tabby.
Monkey Ben saw them fighting. He offered stretched, and jumped and jumped. But he could to settle the matter. Ben took a bite here and a not reach the grapes. In the end, he ate it all up. Tabby and I don't want them,' said the fox and walked away.
The lion woke up and caught it. He Only one could get across at a time. One came roared, 'I will kill you. Some day south. They met in the middle of the bridge. I will be useful to you. So, small mouse and let it go.
After some time, one goat thought, 'It is useless quarrelling on this narrow bridge. A few days later, the lion was caught in a hunter's net. He tried hard, but could not free himself. The mouse heard the lion's voice and ran to his help. It cut the ropes of the net with his sharp teeth. The Iion was free at last. The Then she, too, got up and crossed the bridge. He had a cap on his head. A box of caps was lying beside him.
There were monkeys on the tree. They saw the cap-seller and the caps. They climbed down the tree. They took the caps and put them on thei r heads. When the cap-seller woke up, he found the. When he looked up; he saw the monkeys with' his caps on their heads. Once a crow was sitting on the branch of a tree. She had a piece of cheese in her beak. A fox saw the crow and wanted the cheese.
He thought of a plan and said, 'Madam crow, what beautiful feathers you have! Surely, your voice is sweet, The cap-seller knew that monkeys copied. Please let me hear it. He took off his cap and threw it on the happy and proud.