|Collect all the cleaned pages and scale them to make a thumbnail|
Book for your dolls.
Just right, is Robin’s illustration and poetry. You can collect all the illustrations of birds and verses from “Bird Children” to print and create a little book of poetry for your dolls. Simply drag each image into a Word document, print it, cut it all to the same size and staple the pages together at the left edge.
“Cheer up, cheer up, it will rain”
Plump Sir Robin sang, “But that’s easy
We need some moisture for the earth,
So it might be best to find dinner.”
Cock Robin, Jenny Wren, and little Miss Longtailed Tit one day began to look for adventures, and as they flew from place to place, they talked a lot about bravery. Robin laughed as Jenny Raine shuddered when a boy aimed a slingshot at her, and again when Miss Longtailed Tit cried as she came close to being trapped. Boasting: “I’m not afraid of anything.”
“Not even from a cat?” Jenny Wren said.
Robin replied, “Cat! —No, not even of a cat. To prove it to you, let us go call Tom Tappy; he lives near by.”
Tom saw them coming, peeped from where he lay, and said, “Good morning, my dear little ones; I’ve got my eyes on you!”
Somehow, the sight of that big, bold eye was terrifying
birds so much that they flew for their lives. Once they were at a safe distance, said Jenny and Wren, with a glint in her eye, “I thought, Mr. Robin, you weren’t afraid of anything?”
“No, and I’m not,” Robin boasted (by now that he was at a safe distance “he could be brave again),” I just thought from the look in Tom’s eye that he might want to fight with me, and then he might get hurt, and thought Just at how bad his mother feels! ” Henry Altmus Company.
But the other birds just laughed.