The Children's Own Longfellow
Houghton Mifflin, 2001 - 96 pages
Aptly referred to as the children’s poet, Longfellow wrote poems, many of which read as adventure stories that have been cherished by young readers and listeners through the years. Now a new generation of readers can read and enjoy some of America’s most often recited poetry. This new issue of the original, updated with a more contemporary jacket and beautifully illustrated by some of the best known American artists of the late nineteenth century, contains eight poems popular with children: The Wreck of the Hesperus, The Village Blacksmith, Evangeline, The Song of Hiawatha, The Building of the Ship, The Castle-Builder, Paul Revere’s Ride, and The Building of the Long Serpent.
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The Wreck of the Hesperus II
The Song of Hiawatha
The Building of the Ship
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Acadian answer arms Basil beat beautiful behold beneath blacksmith bows Brings Build built called canoe cedar cheer church Close darkness deep descended door Evangeline eyes face fair farm farmer father fear Fishes forest gazed Give gleamed golden hand head hear heard heart heaven Hiawatha hopes household King labor land laugh light lips listened lived look loud maiden Master meadows mighty moon morning Nahma night o'er ocean passed paused prayer priest repeat rest ride rising river rose Round rushing sailed sands sea-gulls seemed shadows shaped shining ship shore shouted side silence Slowly smile song sorrow sound stood street strong sturgeon Take tears thee Thorberg Skafting thought tide Till Toiled towers trees turned vessel village voice waited watched wave wind wooden yellow young youth