JACK and JILL and OLD DAME GILL - all 15 verses of this classic rhyme
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The phrase "Jack and Jill" was in use in England as early as the 16th century to indicate a boy and a girl. A comedy with the title Jack and Jill was performed at the Elizabethan court in 1567-68, and the phrase was used twice by Shakespeare: in A Midsummer Night's Dream, but the poem did not eventuate until the 18th C.
We know this because the earliest known printed version comes from a reprint of John Newbery's “Mother Goose's Melody”, thought to have been first published in London around 1765.
Here, we have used the illustrated edition published by publisher J. Aldis (first name unknown) of London in 1806. That this volume with illustrations has survived for over 200 years is to say the least, amazing.
So we invite you to download a copy of this highly amusing, but accident-prone, pair to read to your children at bedtime. No doubt as they discover the “new” verses they will have you reading and re-reading this books time and again.
KEYWORDS/TAGS: Jack and Jill, old dame Gill, went up the hill, fetch, pale of water, Jack fell down, broke his crown, Jill, came tumbling after, trot, caper, plaster his nob, Vinegar, brown paper, paper plaster, mother scold, fools cap, laughing, disaster,
pout, run out, follow, rode, ride, dog Ball, fall, hollow, holler, tumble, lie, judge, grumble, grin, plagued, Will Goat, Billy Goat, cry, knock, back, abate, play, sea-saw, gate, high, low, swing, give way, throw, Pigsty, Sow, prancer, jump, rump, droll, dance, squalled, squealed, bawled, choir, mire, not hurt, cover, dirt, jump, water pump, clean, rout, horse-whip, door, roar, sows ear, rear, twiter, supper, cup, good night