5 edition of Diddie, Dumps, and Tot found in the catalog.
March 2003 by IndyPublish.com .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||128|
In the early s, she became a governess for the younger children of the Parnell family in the rural town of Browns, Dallas County. What an inspiration she was! And she went back to the man what sold her the and Tot book, and told him all about it; and he took back all the little stoves and tubs and iuns and things she had bort, and give her the money, and she carried it strait to the poor woman, and told her to buy some bread and cloes for her chillen. After thinking for some time, Diddie wrote, "Once 'twas a little girl, and she was so bad," and read it aloud; then said, "Now, Dumps, sposin' you make up the nex' line. But he was a very good old man; as Mammy used to say, "he wuz de piuses man dar wuz on de place;" and he had for years led in "de pra'r-meetin's, and called up de mo'ners. And now the scene changed.
Yer better quit dem ways yer got, er runnin' off an' er gwine in de mud, an' er gittin' yer cloes tor'd, an' er gittin' me butted wid sheeps; yer better quit it, I tell yer; ef yer don't, de deb'l gwine git yer, sho's yer born. Tot was so little, and treated her dollies so badly, that "Old Santa" had brought her an India-rubber baby, dressed in pink tarlatan, with a white sash. Our sons have definite memories of Winkie, while Katie's memories are based on family lore. And now, the plank being as full as it would hold, they all returned to the hotel to arrange the table. We subscribe to and comply with their codes of ethics. How the little folks laughed and chatted as they pulled the things out of their stockings!
The procession drew up in front of the house, and Diddie, Dumps, and Tot went from one end of it to the other distributing candies and apples, and oranges and toys; and how the bright faces did light up with joy as the little darkies laughed and chuckled, and I dare say would have jumped up and clapped their hands but for Aunt Nancy, who was keeping a sharp eye upon them, and who would say, as every present was delivered, "Min' yer manners, now! Mammy made a bed for the doggies in a box in one corner of the nursery, and the children were so excited and so happy that she could hardly get them to bed at all; but after a while Tot's blue eyes began to droop, and she fell asleep in Mammy's arms, murmuring, "De booful itty doggie. Good luck with your next project—wherever it takes you. I jes come fur de chil'en, an' yer bet not fool 'long er me, yer low-life sheep. Diddie carried her her meals, and Dumps gave her "Stella," a china doll that was perfectly good, only she had one leg off and her neck cracked; but, for all that, she was a great favorite in the nursery, and it grieved Dumps very much to part with her; but she thought it was her "Christian juty," as she told Diddie; so Aunt Milly made Stella a new green muslin dress, and she was transferred to Dilsey. And so at the breakfast-table next morning, when Dumps asked her papa to tell her something to name her puppy, Diddie gravely remarked, "I think, Dumps, we had better name 'um Cherubim an' Seraphim, for they continually do cry.
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As I grew older, I realized that for my mother sharing my father with her demanding sister-in-law was exceedingly stressful, so much so my mother refused to bury my father in his parent's section at Hollywood—the thought of "resting" in turmoil next to her sister-in-law was too much to bear.
Nancy Walker You have done a truly magnificant job pulling together so many pieces of Big Pollys life. I had no idea you were working on it. Enjoy "Yer see, honey, dat man wat larnt me dem readin's, he wuz sich er onstedfus' man, an' gittin' drunk, an' votin' an' sich, tell I furgittin' wat he larnt me; but dey's er colored gemman fum de Norf wat's tuck him up er pay-school ober hyear in de 'catermy, an' ef'n I kin git him fur ter take out'n his pay in dat furmifuge wat I makes, I 'low ter go ter him er time er two, caze he's er membah ub de Zion Chu'ch, an' er mighty stedfus' man, an' dat wat he larns me den I'll stay larnt.
An' another time, jes er week after that, she was er foolin' 'long—" "Dumps, what are you talkin' 'bout? Louise's father fought briefly in the Civil Warserving as the captain of a regiment he organized called the Canebrake Rifle Guards, until he was wounded in battle.
To help pay for a piano she had bought — and to keep herself busy — she taught music lessons.
Use F11 button to read novel in full-screen Dumps only. Return to List of Illustrations The winter was always a great season with the children; Mammy would let them have so many candy-stews, and they parched "goobers" in the evenings, and Aunt Milly had to make them so many new doll's clothes, to "keep them quiet," as Dumps said; and such romps and games as they would have in the Dumps nursery!
Many Diddie. They were to have the frolic only on condition that they would go to bed and not insist on being at the wedding. It is all I anticipated and more. Diddie was perched upon one gate-post and Dumps on the other, while Tot was sitting on the fence, held on by Riar, lest she might fall.
I'd forgotten about her readings. Den de little birds would sing,' I wush I wuz;' an' dey'd wush dey wuz lubly, an' good, an' gran'; un' 'twould all come ter pass jes so.
Green cloth with titles and pictorial designs in darker green. Thank you. The cover of "Parasols is for Ladies" shows the three little girls and the parasols they desperately want. For instance, "he didn't 'low no singin'uv week-er-day chunes uv er Sunday," nor "no singin' uv reelchunes" dance music at any time; nor did he "'low no sassin' ofole pussons.
But after the table was set the excitement was all over, for there was nobody to be the guest. Miss "Unker Bill" was shown to her room; and now Riar came out, shaking her hand up and down, and saying, "Ting-er-ling—ting-er-ling—ting-er-ling! Reading it this weekend was sheer delight.
Apologies if this happened, because human users outside of Germany who are making use of the eBooks or other site features should almost never be blocked. I'm sure there will be no shortage of "Winkie stories" and the resulting questions.
I don't like' dem folks. But there was not much sleep in the nursery that night; the ungrateful little dogs howled and cried all night. They had only waited a few minutes when Diddie came running down the road, and behind her unknown to her came Old Billy.
Dumps, the second sister, was five, full of fun and mischief, andgave Mammy a great deal of trouble on account of her wildtomboyish ways.
They were similar in tone to the first book.Old Greensboro Female Academy in Alabama had many excellent female graduates, including a popular author. Miss Bettie Lou Clark (afterwards Mrs. Pyrnell) the author of “ Diddy, Dumps and Tot,” a most popular book with children, was a teacher in this Academy.
Diddie, Dumps & Tot or.
Louise Clarke Pyrnelle's FindAGrave. Works. Diddie, Dumps & Tot; or plantation child-life, This novel was noted at the time for its use of the southern black vernacular, a dialect also used by Mark Twain and Joel Chandler Harris, and which was thought Dumps add "authenticity" to Diddie about the American South.
Preview this book» What people are Diddie, Dumps, and Tot: Or, Plantation Child-life, Volume Louise-Clarke Pyrnelle Full view - Diddie, Dumps, and Tot: Or, Plantation Child-life, Volume Louise Clarke Pyrnelle Full view - Diddie, Dumps and Tot Louise Clarke Pyrnelle Limited preview -.
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I have written this book primarily for the users themselves, but also believe it will aid friends, family and Professionals concerned with helping Crack/Cocaine users. diddie dumps tot. book by louise Brand: CreateSpace Publishing. While living in Columbus, GA, she wrote “Diddie, Dumps, and Tot,” which was inspired by her own childhood.
The book was said to be popularly received – even though it was riddled with stereotypes and awful dialects. Prynelle published only one other story before she died in – “Aunt Flora’s Courtship and Marriage” in Feb 15, · Author Louise-Clarke Pyrnelle grew up on a cotton plantation in nineteenth-century Alabama, raised by not only her own family, but by the slaves her father owned.
Through this novel, she seeks to preserve glimpses of a pre-abolition childhood. Mrs. Pyrnelle insisted that Diddie, Dumps and Tot is not an attempt to defend slavery/5(6).