frog he went a-courting variations on an Old-English nursery song for violoncello and piano. by Paul Hindemith

Cover of: frog he went a-courting | Paul Hindemith

Published by B. Schott"s Söhne in Mainz .

Written in English

Read online

Subjects:

  • Variations (Violoncello and piano),
  • Folk songs, English -- Instrumental settings.

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesEdition Schott, 4276
Classifications
LC ClassificationsM232 H67 F7
The Physical Object
Pagination[score and part]
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20500435M

Download frog he went a-courting

"Froggie went a-courting, he did ride A taxicab to the Upper West Side." The year-old Scottish folk song about the frowned-upon-yet-joyful marriage of a frog and a mouse is splashed with the lights of Times Square in Caldecott Honor artist Marjorie Priceman's clever take on "Froggie Went A-Courting." Where will the wedding party be?/5(5).

Frog Went A-Courtin’ by John Langstaff and illustrated by Feodor Rojankovsky is a Caldecott Recipient. This book is actually based off of a song that was sung to children in Scotland more than years ago. In this version of the story, the mouse and frog live and travel to France, although an alternative ending is commonly associated with it/5.

‎Frog goes a-courting to see Miss Mouse. He asks her to marry him. Will she say yes. ‎Fiction & Literature Global Nav Open Menu Global Nav Close Menu4/5(1). Illustrated throughout by Feodor Rojankovsky. First edition, first printing, of this picture book retelling of the folk song. Recipient of the Caldecott Medal, Frog Went a-Courting met with both popular and critical success, with the Saturday Review of Literature calling it "one of the gayest of picture books.

Frog Went A-Courtin' is a book by John Langstaff and illustrated by Feodor ed by Harcourt, it was the frog he went a-courting book of the Caldecott Medal for illustration in It is based on the folk song "Frog Went A-Courting."Author: John Langstaff.

This Caldecott-winner combines the rollicking lyrics of the clasic folktale with vibrant watercolor illustrations. “A favorite old nursery ballad now appears in resplendent new dress Illustrator Feodor Rojankovsky somehow manages to combine quaintness with sophistication and his doughty frog, the coy mouse and others make charming company.”--The New York Times Book Review.

Frog Went A-Courtin' by Langstaff, John and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at FROG WENT A-COURTIN’, set to song, is the tale of a frog who proposes to a mouse.

When the mouse receives permission from her uncle rat, preparations for the wedding are begun. The story introduces a variety of insects and animals who come to the wedding, each with a different function. This is a story about a hip frog And we're gonna pick up on it now and He's on his way out to do some shuckin' and jivin' You'll be able to tell right away that he's a big mover.

frog went a-courtin', and he did ride, uh-huh, Frog went a-courtin', and he did ride, uh-huh, Frog went a-courtin', and he did ride. With a sword and a pistol by his side, uh-huh. well he rode up to miss mousey's door, uh-huh, Well he rode up to miss mousey's door, uh-huh, Well he rode up to.

Paul Hindemith - "A frog he went a-courting" (Variations on an old-English nursery tune) Cello: Wendy Warner Piano: Eileen Buck. Title: Froggy Went A-Courting Author: Marjorie Priceman Genre: Nursery Rhyme Theme(s): Folk Song, Animals, New York City Opening line/sentence: Froggy went a-courting, he did ride A taxicab to the Upper West Side.

Brief Book Summary: This old folk tale tells of a Frog and his loved one in present day New York. Froggie grabs a taxi ride to the house of Ms. Mouse where he /5(7). Frog went a-courtin', and he did ride, Uh-huh Frog went a-courtin', and he did ride With a sword and a pistol by his side, Uh-huh [Verse 2] Well he rode up to Miss Mousey's door, Uh-huh Well he.

Song facts. From Wikipedia: “Frog Went a-Courtin'” (Roud 16; see alternative titles) is an English-language folk song. Its first known appearance is in Wedderburn’s Complaynt of Scotland () under the name “The Frog cam to the Myl dur”, though this is in Scots rather than English.

There is a reference in the London Company of Stationers’ Register of to “A Moste Strange. Froggy Went A-Courtin' - a Smithsonian American Favorites Book (with sing-along audiobook CD and music sheet) by Laura Gates Galvin and Jacqueline Decker | out of 5 stars 8.

“I happened to come across your information on the variations of ‘Froggie went a courting’. I have attached a version that I have sang with youth groups.” -Bruce F.S. The Frog and The Mouse. Froggie went a courtin and he did ride, Rink tum bawdi mitch i kombo Sword and pistol by his side, Rink tum bawdi mitch i kombo.

Chorus: Ki ma nero. For the Caldecott Medal-winning book, see Frog Went A-Courtin' (book). "Frog Went a-Courtin' " (Roud 16; see alternative titles) is an English-language folk song. Its first known appearance is in Wedderburn's Complaynt of Scotland () under the name "The Frog cam to the Myl dur", though this is in Scots rather than English.

Frog went a courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a courtin' and he did ride With a sword and a pistol by h.

The rhyme first appeared in titled “The frog came to the myl dur” (Scots language) in Wedderburn’s Complaynt of Scotland. The song was first recorded by Thomas Ravenscroft in Also known as “Frog Went A Courtin”, “Froggy Went A Courtin” tells the story of Mr Frog.

Commonly known as the folksong "Froggie Went A-Courting" or "Frog He Went A-Courting," this charmingly illustrated verse retelling reintroduces the classic characters of Mr. Frog, Mr. Rat, Mrs.

Mousey, and the dastardly cats. The first edition with illustrations by Stephens was published in Frog Went A-Courtin' Unit Study and Printables.

Author John Langstaff Illustrator: Feodor Rojankovsky ISBN: X Pick and choose from these animal layer books and add some to your lapbook.

PREVIEW. DOWNLOAD. Suggested Resources: Frog Unit. The time was when the song Frog Went A-Courtin' (or as I remember it Froggie Went A-Courtin') was known to every man woman and child in the continental United States. Today, this is not the case.

The story of the frog dandy and his lovely rodent bride is no longer sung half so much as it once was. Frog Went A-Courtin' by John M. Langstaff and Feodor Rojankovsky. 5 Total Resources 1 Awards View Text Complexity Discover Like Books Audio Excerpt from Frog Went A-Courtin' Video Book Reading from Frog Went A-Courtin' (Song) Grade; PK Frog went a courtin' and he did ride, Mm-hm, Mm-hm, Frog went a courtin' and he did ride, Mm-hm, Mm-hm, The first part of the book covers some of the traditions that take place on days other than Christmas itself, like St.

Nick’s Day and Epiphany. The history and meaning of these holidays is discussed, often with examples of traditional. Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride With a sword and a pistol by his side, uh-huh.

Well he rode right up to Miss Mousey's door, uh-huh He rode right up to Miss Mousey's door, uh-huh He. A frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, M-hm, M-hm. A frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, Sword and pistol by his side, M-hm, M-hm.

He rode up to Miss Mousie's door, M-hm, M-hm, He rode up to Miss Mousie's door, Where he'd often been before, M-hm, M-hm. He. A Frog He Went A-Courting (Hindemith, Paul) This work is likely not in the public domain in the US (due to first publication with the required notice afterplus renewal or "restoration" under the GATT/TRIPS amendments), nor in the EU and those countries where the copyright term is life+70 years.

"Frog Went A-Courtin'" (Roud 16) is an English language folk song, with many variations. It is first mentioned in Robert Wedderburn's "The Complaynt of Scotland" () under the name "The Frog cam to the Myl dur", though this is in Scots rather than English.

Albert Jack in his book "Pop Goes the Weasel, The Secret Meanings of Nursery Rhymes" (pp. 33–37, copyright ) states that in   Versions of A Frog He Would A-wooing Go include: The Frog Who Would A-wooing Go in A Book of Nursery Songs and Rhymes (ed.) by Sabine Baring-Gould ().

A Frog He Would A-wooing Go (unsourced). Frog Went A-Courtin’ Froggie Went A-Courting. Frog went a courtin’ and he did ride, uh-huh.

Frog went a courtin’ and he did ride, uh-huh. Frog went a courtin’ and he did ride With a sword and a pistol by his side, uh-huh uh-huh uh-huh. He rode right up to Miss Mousie’s door, uh-huh. He rode right up to Miss Mousie’s door, uh-huh. "Frog Went A-Courtin'" (R see alternative titles) is an English language folk first known appearance is in Wedderburn's Complaynt of Scotland () under the name "The frog came to the myl dur", though this in Scots rather than English.

There is a reference in the London Company of Stationer's Register of to "A Moste Strange Weddinge of the Frogge and the Mouse.". Frog Went A-Courting Gary Chalk, Author DK Publishing (Dorling Kindersley) $ (32p) ISBN More By and About This Author. OTHER BOOKS. Yankee Doodle; Buy this book.

A Frog he would a wooing go, Heigh-ho, says Rowley, A Frog he would a-wooing go, Whether his mother would let him or no, With a Roley, Poley, Gammon and Spinach, Heigh-ho says Anthony Rowley. He saddled and bridled a great black snail, Heigh-ho, says Rowley, He saddled and bridled a great black snail, And rode between the horns and the tail.

Book. How do you go about merging two articles. I think Frog Went A-Courtin' should be merged with this one. Jeffr13 February (UTC) Done. Carlo13 February (UTC) I always thought that cross-references were supposed to enlarge your knowledge.

In this case all the cross-references are red (empty) links. Under his arm he carried a book, M-hm, M-hm. They all gathered round the lucky pair, M-hm, M-hm, They all gathered round the lucky pair Singing, dancing everywhere, M-hm, M-hm.

Then Frog and Mouse went off to France, M-hm, M-hm, Then Frog and Mouse went off to France That's the end of my romance, M-hm, M-hm. Frog Went A Courtin. Download full Frog Went A Courtin Book or read online anytime anywhere, Available in PDF, ePub and Kindle.

Click Get Books and find your favorite books in the online library. Create free account to access unlimited books, fast download and ads free. We cannot guarantee that Frog Went A Courtin book is in the library. "A Frog Went A-courtin"is a very old English folk song with Scottish origins.

The first known record was in Scots as "The frog came to the myl dur" in "Wedderburn's Complaynt of Scotland" in The song tells a story about a frog who rides to ask Miss Mouse if she would marry him. The easy, fast & fun way to learn how to sing: Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride, uh-huh Frog went a-courtin' and he did ride With a sword and a pistol by his side, uh-huh.

Well he rode right up to Miss Mousey's door, uh-huh He rode right up to Miss Mousey's door, uh-huh He rode right up to Miss Mousey's door Gave three loud raps. Shop and Buy A Frog He Went A-courting sheet music.

bassoon and piano sheet music book by Paul Hindemith (): Schott Music at Sheet Music Plus. (HL). Scarborough-SongCatcher, pp. "The Frog He Went A-Courting" (3 texts, the first two, with local titles "Frog Went A-Courting" and "Frog Went Courting" and tune on p.are this song; the third item, "The Gentleman Frog," is separate, probably part of the "Kemo Kimo"/"Frog in the Well" family).

“A Frog He Would A-wooing Go” lyrics. 1. A frog he would a-wooing go, Heigh ho! says Rowley, A frog he would a-wooing go, Whether his mother would let him or no. With a rowley, powley*, gammon, and spinach, Heigh ho! says Anthony Rowley. 2. So off he set with his opera hat, Heigh ho!

says Rowley, So off he set with his opera hat, And on the.Get this from a library! Froggie went a courting. [Marjorie Priceman] -- An updated version of the familiar folk song about the courtship and wedding of Frog and Ms.

Mouse, set in New York City.Mister Frog went a-courtin, he did ride, A sword and buckler by his side, uh-huh, uh-huh, uh-huh. 2. He bridled and saddled a big fat snail, uh-huh, uh-huh. He bridled and saddled a big fat snail, uh-huh, uh-huh. He bridled and saddled a big fat snail, And rode it 'tween the horns and tail, uh-huh, uh-huh.

Uh-huh.(all remaining verses same.

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