An Evening in Autumn; Or, The Useful Amusement: Intended for Children..

Front Cover
Harvey and Darton, 1821 - Catalogs, Publishers' - 110 pages
0 Reviews

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 112 - DESLYON'S FRENCH DIALOGUES, Practical and Familiar, constructed so as to enable all Persons at once to practise Conversing in the French...
Page 78 - O'ER Arabia's desert sands The patient camel walks ; Mid lonely caves and rocky lands The fell hyena stalks. On the cool and shady hills Coffee shrubs and tamarinds grow ; Headlong fall the welcome rills Down the fruitful dells below. The fragrant myrrh and healing balm Perfume the passing gale ; Thick hung with dates, the spreading palm Towers o'er the peopled vale.
Page 71 - The anchored pinna, and his cancer friend."* Mrs. Egerton told her " that this fish fastens itself, by these silky threads, to the rocks, twenty or thirty feet beneath the surface of the sea : and it fastens itself so firmly that fishermen, to pull it up, are obliged to use strong iron hooks, at the end of long poles, with which they tear it from the rocks. It is called by the poet
Page 111 - AUNT MARY'S TALES, for the Entertainment and Improvement of little Boys. Addressed to her Nephews. Price 2s. half bound. AUNT .MARY'S TALES, for the Entertainment and Improvement of little...
Page 111 - TALES for CHILDREN, in a familiar Style. By Maria Joseph Crabb. Price 2s.
Page 112 - GUSTAVUS ; or, the Macaw. A Story to teach Children the proper value of things. Translated from the German. Price 2s.
Page 86 - As soon as they change their colour to a dark red, they are fit for gathering. Each negro is provided with a canvass bag, with a hoop in the mouth of it to keep it open : it is hung about the neck of the picker, who occasionally empties it into a basket ; and, if he be industrious, he may pick three bushels in the day.
Page 15 - N3 137 abode, to live in any other quarter of the world, wherever they fix their dwelling, (suppose in Africa,) the houses they build, and their manner...
Page 66 - ... the ground. Their dress is as coarse and as rough as their persons : they wear on their heads a round hat or cap, with a very high crown : a loose gown, reaching below the knee, and tied round the waist with a sash, serves them instead of a coat : in summer it is made of drugget, and in winter of sheep-skin, with the wool turned inwards.
Page 111 - Price 10s. half, bound. RURAL SCENES; or, a Peep into the Country, for Good Children ; illustrated by nearly One HUDdred Cuts, with appropriate descriptions in Prose and Verse.

Bibliographic information