When is the admission form given for nusery class at auxilium convent school in kolkata?
Asked in Actors & Actresses
What actors and actresses appeared in My Nusery Rhymes - 2010?
Asked in Horror and Suspense Movies
What is the name of the nursery name in Nightmare on Elm Street?
Asked in Nursery Rhymes
What Did little bo beep lose in the nursery rhyme?
Asked in Nursery Rhymes
How does the nusery rhyme Mary Mary quite contary how does your garden grow go?
Asked in Video Games, Nintendo Wii
How do you get to the happy ski resort nusery playground?
Asked in Nursery Rhymes
What is the history behind Mary had a little lamb nusery rhyme?
Asked in Business and Industry
What happened to Bryfogles greenhouse in Danville PA?
Asked in Agriculture, Botany or Plant Biology
What are the basic components of a plant nursery?
Asked in Fruits and Vegetables
How do you grow apricots?
you need to either plant a whole apricot or just the seed or buy an apricot tree from a nusery. then you need to make sure it gets water and put a net over it (as the birds love them). then you can enjoy apricots for ages. (the first year you might not get any apricots but the next year you will and every year you will get more.
Asked in Pokemon HeartGold and SoulSilver
How do you duplicate a Pokemon in heart of gold?
You take your kanto starter Pokemon to the nusery and then put it in there with a Pokemon with the opposite gender. Get on your bike and ride up and down the road for a while. You will get a call to come get an egg. It will be the starter Pokemon. Leave with the egg but not the other Pokemon. Keep riding. When the egg hatches you will get another call for another egg with the same Pokemon. Keep doing this and you will have unlimited Pokemon.
Asked in Spiders, Prime Numbers, Linear Algebra
What are small red dot like spiders that are found in large numbers?
Let's see, if these spiders are around plants, my guess is that they are spider mites. Damage from these little guys can be severe. Leaves turn silver, as the chlorophyll disappears, or turn yellow as they die. Leaves fall on the floor for no apperant reason. A slight red dust can be found on the underside of leaves. I have never dealt with this problem, I bet a nusery worker would know how to get rid of them. Rinsing your plants every now and then can detour many pests and diseases.
How do you get an eating disorder?
You don't "get" an eating disorder like you do a cold. It is a condition that is psychological in nature and the eating disorder is a symptom of deeper feelings. Although some people are born with eating disorders, it can be triggered by stressful events in you life such as depression or little things like being called 'fat' or 'too skinny', it is a desire to change your appearance to greater extents. I also discovered from my parents that I developed an eating disorder around the time that I was sent to a nusery with abusive carers. At young ages it is possible for it to be triggered by someone around you dieting or being fussy with their food.
Asked in Pixie Hollow
How do you get pet in pixie hallow game?
Ok, first, you have to get A LOT of ingredients. Next, you go to Springtime Orchard, and go to Beck's Animal Nusery. Choose Your next animal best buddy, and have fun! Caring tips: (::If your animal is sick, take it to Elixa in Neverberry Thicket.::) (::If your animal is hungry, feed it. if your out of the correct food for her/him, ask your friends to feed it. make sure its asleep.::) (::If your animal isn't happy, go home and play with them.::) (:: And last, but not least, how to check the status of your animal. Click on your animal. all the stats for your animal buddy will show up, make sure to check this commonly.::)
Asked in Nursery Rhymes
Who ate curds and whey in the nusery rhyme?
While many people believe that it was curds and whey that Little Miss Muffet was eating during the nursery rhyme this is actually a misunderstanding. The original wording of the rhyme tells us that the aforementioned Miss Muffet was actually eating turds and hay. Due to the accents of people over time the rhyme slowly mutated to say curds and whey. There is also another theory that curds is actually spelt "kurds", it is believed that the Turkish and Iraqi governments originally wrote the rhyme as a piece of propaganda against the Kurds, it is said that the rhyme infers the weakness of the Kurdish people.
Asked in Nursery Rhymes
Which nursery rhymes reflect life during the Civil War?
Dixie and Johnny Comes marching home again- are Confederate War songs but are not in any sense of the word, nursery rhymes. maybe you are thinking of the nautical- Ok here it goes: Matthew, Mark, Luke, and John, guard the ferry I ride on, 4 Corners to the Bridge , Four Roses in the Fridge- and the punch line- One to watch, one to steer, and two to fetch a can of Beer. sorry, mountain dew does not rhyme! I knew a guy who was always chanting this in Sunday school one day Brother Joe found a real Can of Beer under his desk- Oh Boy! Better get Mr. Rockefeller ( Alex: old man did own a Fuel Oil business) up here, his kid"s an alcoholic. Alex ( wont reveal his real last name also fractured the Sunday school class with his idea of a Marriage made in Heaven: John The Baptist and Jayne Mansfield- Two heads are better than one- with the Hilton sisters ( Siamese Twins) as maids of honor! sorry no Civil war nusery rhymes. though ( manuevering watch) is maritime/
Asked in Fish
What you need for fish before you get fish?
i have six fish tanks. i started off with a tiny betta tank(now used as a fry nusery) then got a tiny bit bigger tank now on my nightstand with 4 neon guppys in it, then i got a betta divider tank but i use it as one whole tank about 2.5 gal i put 4 gold fish in, then i got a 5 gal tank with 5 mollys, then i got a ten gal with 3 mollys and 3 tetras, finally i got 55 gal tank with 15 guppys, 3 red tipped sharks, 9 tetras, 5 barbs, 8 mollies, and some different breeds mixed so i kinda lost count after that and there all extremely healthy. it started off as having a small tank for decor but then turned into a treasured hobby. depending on the size of the tank and where your keeping it you may need a heater if its in a basement with tropical fish like guppys,tetras,mollies,etc. gold fish are non tropical but are very messy so imust with filter or clean it every day. (not a good ideal) get i fish net depending on the size of the fish (i suggest mollies or gold fish for a starter) you need food and tap water conditioner, decor, plants (good hiding places for the fish live or plastic), cycle for filter, etc. you should research the fish and learn about it before you buy it to find out how to exactly take care of it. so get that google going! and GOOD LUCK!
Asked in Monarchy
Is there 3 good things queen Mary did?
If you are referring to "Queen Mary I, of the Scots" and often notoriously dubbed with "Bloody". 1) She was married to a Spaniard, Phillip, who happened to be her cousin's son. This freed the rest of the royal bachelor world from the potential horror of having to get into bed with her. 2) She thought her cyst was a son. This allowed certain Thanksgiving services to be held in London...any excuse for a party is generally regarded as a good thing. 3) She might have inspired "Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary" which on the whole is an excellent nursery rhyme. And here's a potential 4th good thing. If you're Catholic, she killed a bunch of protestants. Isn't that wonderful? ______________ OK can i just say that the 3rd reason u have suggested is mean, do you really know what the nusery rhyme stands for? I'm guessing not Let me tell you then, Mary Tudor wasnt very good at making up her mind or making decisions hence the first line "Mary, Mary, Quite Contrary" Mary couldn't have any children, again the second line says "How does your garden grow?" that is making fun of her The third line says "With silver bells and Cockle shells" Her favourite music was church bells which was a very unpopular choice of music. Her husband Phillip II of Spain cheated on her repeatedly which was called Cockhandling hence the line "Cockle bells" The last is the worst with the line "With pretty maids all in a row" Do you know what this means? No obivioulsy not. When Mary did have children they were all stillborn and Girls, when she gave birth to her dead daughters she buried them in rows in her garden. As you now see the Nursery Rhyme is a mockery to her not a tribute. Signed a Protestant
Asked in Nursing
What schools have a nusery nurse program?
For colleges and universities within the United States and its territories, you can obtain this information by clicking on the related links section (College Board) indicated at the bottom of this answer section and using the College Board site College MatchMaker search engine. You can research colleges and universities by name, or by programs of study, or by geographical location, size, or combinations of part or all of them. The site will provide you with a list of institutions based on your request. It will give you the schools background, accreditation, degree offerings, programs of study (majors), entrance requirements, tuition and fees, financial assistance, room and board, athletic programs, school activities, etc., and a link to each institutions official web page. Practice navigating this site. It will be well worth the time and effort. WARNING!!! When choosing a college or university within the United States, make sure the institution has a regional accreditation. With a regional accreditation you can be assured the coursework and degree you complete will be recognized by all other colleges and universities as well as employers. Below I have listed the six regional accrediting agencies and their geographical areas of responsibility. I am disclosing the below so you do not become a victim of educational scams, institutions that are nothing more than diploma mills, or that do not have the best accreditation, and are eager to take your money for a degree that is worthless. Make sure the institution is accredited by one of following responsible agencies. Regional Accreditation Agencies Â· Middle States Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and the US Virgin Islands, as well as schools for American children in Europe, North Africa, and the Middle East. Â· New England Association of Schools and Colleges - Educational institutions in the six New England states (Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont). Â· North Central Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in Arkansas, Arizona, Colorado, Iowa, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, North Dakota, Nebraska, Ohio, Oklahoma, New Mexico, South Dakota, Wisconsin, West Virginia, and Wyoming. Â· Northwest Commission on Colleges and Universities - Postsecondary institutions (colleges and universities) in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, Oregon, Utah, and Washington. Â· Western Association of Schools and Colleges - Educational institutions in California, Hawaii, Guam, American Samoa, Micronesia, Palau, and Northern Marianas Islands. Â· Southern Association of Colleges and Schools - Educational institutions in Virginia, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee and Texas.
Asked in Fairy Tales
Where did fairy tales come from?
The Origin and Evolution of Fairy Tales According to Hamilton and Mitch, a Folk Tale is a story which has been handed down from person to person for generations and generations. Therefore, one of the most important identifying features of a folk tale is that it belongs to an entire culture, rather than to an individual. For this reason, folk tales give us many insights into the cultures from which they spring. While some of the stories may have originated as literary tales, they became part of the oral tradition as they were told over and over. The characters tend to be somewaht one-dimensional, stereotypes of ordinary people (for example, an evil old man or a wise woman). However, extraordinary things do happen to them. The themes in folk tales are universal and timeless. Folk tales generally lack descriptive passages and rely almost exclusively on plot. A Fairy Tale is sub-type of folktale where it tends to be the longest, most descriptive, and most complicated compared with other types of folktales, like legend, myth, and fable. (Hamilton and Mitch) In this sense, the story of Cinderella is a Fairy Tale; it has all the extremely detailed description even in the earliest form. The Origin of Fairy Tales However, once Upon a Time, fairy tales weren't written for children. In spite of their name, the popular fairy tales usually have very little to do with fairies. We took the name from the French "contes des fee", and the French literary fairy tales of the 17th century do feature far more fairies than the tales which are best-known today. The Grimm brothers collected the folk tales of the German people to make up their volume, but fairy tales are more than just folk tales. The German term for them is "M䲣hen", a word for which there is no satisfactory English equivalent - it is the diminutive of M䲬 a story or a tale, and has come to mean a story of wonder and enchantment, as the fairy tale is. Although large numbers of literary fairy tales were written in 17th century France, most of the tales which are still told and retold now are far older in origin. Many of the stories were edited and changed as they were written down, removing the darker and more gruesome elements of the stories. The intended audience of the stories has also changed. Perrault's collection of tales was written to be presented at the court of Versailles, and each tale ended with a moralistic verse. At the same time, literary fairy tales of great imagination and invention, often quite cruel and gruesome, were being created by the women surrepticiously rebelling against the contraints placed on them by their restrictive society. They were not written for children. The Tellers of Fairy Tales Today, when asked to name authors of fairy tales, most people now (if they knew at all) would answer the Grimm Brothers or Charles Perrault, and perhaps Hans Christian Andersen. Yet throughout history, fairy tales have been women's stories, passed down orally by the mothers and grandmothers. When the tales began to be a literary form, the number and output of female authors vastly exceeds that of the males. The Grimm Brothers collected their tales from peasants and edited them to suit their audience; most of Perrault's stories are retellings of old tales. Although the female authors included familiar elements, their now-forgotten tales were largely more inventive, original and fantastical than their male counterparts - and frequently nastier, too. The Authors of the Literary Fairy Tale In 1634, a cycle of fifty tales was published by Giambattista Basile, in which can be found some of the earliest written versions of familiar stories like "Sleeping Beauty". Basile's tone is bawdy and comic; his narrators within the tale are old women, hags, crones and old gossips, the stereotypical tellers of the "old wives' tale". The women who brought the literary fairy tale to popularity fifty years or so later were anything but "old wives". The story which marked the beginning of the form was written by the Countess d'Aulnoy, an aristocratic woman who tried to implicate her husband in a crime of high treason, but was discovered, and managed to flee Paris. She had been married to the husband at the age of 15; he was 30 years her senior, and a gambler and libertine. The cruelty of enforced marriages is remarked on by the heroines of many of her stories, and the tales of other women of the time. 30 years after fleeing Paris (she returned in 1685), Mme d'Aulnoy is thought to have assisted a friend to kill her husband, who had abused her. The friend was beheaded. The Countess de Murat was banished from Louis XIV's court in Paris for publishing a political satire about him; she then shocked the people of Loches, where she had her chateau, by holding gatherings where she and her friends would dance, talk, and tell fairy tales, as in the salons of Paris. Her tales concern marriage, the power struggles of the aristocracy, and true love. They do not always have a happy ending, either. Marie-Jeanne L' Heritier led a less controversial life. She did not marry, choosing to dedicate herself to writing. Her father was a historian and writer, her sister was a poet. She was also the niece of Charles Perrault, and quite likely influenced his interested in fairy tales. Her "Adventures of Finette" features a a heroine who wins by her wits, in spite of two lazy sisters and an evil prince. Voicing the Unspoken In a time of political censorship, where women had few rights, fairy tales were one way that they could make their opinions known. The fairies themselves in the tales often stand for the aristocrats, having power over many but often caring little, bickering amongst themselves, concerned with their own power struggles. The heroines comment on the double-standards of the times, arranged marriages, and the false glory of war; the tales also illustrate the authors' ideas on the standards of correct manners, justice and love. The tales were also written in opposition to the literary establishment at the time, which championed Classical literature as the standard for French writers to follow. Fairy tales were modelled on French folklore and the courtly love of medieval literature. When Perrault joined them in writing fairy tales, he was taking a stand for the modern style and for women's tales (although his tales did not exactly feature liberates females). The "Quarrel of the Ancients and the Moderns" was part of the society which the fairy tales rebelled against - for most women there was no choice over which side to take, as they weren't thought worth eductating in Latin and Greek anyway. Instead of being forced out, they formed their own style. Women's Tales Women's talk has been frightening and dangerous since even before the Church taught that Eve's words tempted Adam and led to the fall. St Paul wrote that women should be silent, and warned against their idle gossip. The talk of wmone was seductive and wicked. Fairy tales and their relatives, myth and folklore, have always been tied in with women's wisdom and power. The tellers of the tales were often the older women, passing on experience to the young, telling tales which outlined social functions and places, which saw the virtuous rewarded, and adversity overcome. While people worked at boring tasks, at sewing and spinning, tales would be told. While the voices of the women were unheard politically, they were passing on knowledge to the young. The best-known tales today are the ones collected by the Grimms and written by Perrault, changed to favour the charming Prince rather than the clever heroine. Even so, throughout the tales still read today can still be found traces of messages about the lives the tellers read, from step-mother to mother-in-law to childbirth, their greatest killer for many years. Modern writers are returning to fairy tale themes to produce great works, taking them out of the children's nusery and back where they belong. The Cinderella Fairy Tale Cinderella, as a well-studied case of fairy tales, has many different versions. Different versions of the stories ended in different ways. Perrault's version is perhaps the one that has been adopted the most widely; it ends on a happy note, with Cinderella forgiving her stepmother and stepsisters. The Brothers Grimm incorporated more graphic details into their texts; for example, when the stepsisters try on the glass slipper and find it doesn't fit them, they cut off their toes to make it fit properly. Rossini's opera uses bracelets instead of glass slippers, and the Disney version incorporates subplots involving talking animals that live in the house with Cinderella. As one of the best-known fairy tales, Cinderella has over 340 variations and can be traced back as far 850-60 CE (Common Era), where a version was written down in China. The Chinese Cinderella was taken down from a family servant, but the text makes clear that the audience already know the tale. The ill-treatment from the stepmother and stepsisters, the festival where Cinderella (Yeh-hsien) loses her shoe, the local warlord who wishes to marry the owner of the shoe, are all there. There is also a magical golden fish which appears in the pond and comforts Yeh-hsien, until the stepmother discovers this and has it killed. (Louie) The bones of the fish in the Chinese story work the magic which helps Cinderella. In "Rashin Coatie", the Scottish version of the tale, Cinderella's dead mother returns in the form of a calf, who helps Cinderella. Even when the calf is killed, it contines to help and protect her. In the version collected by the Grimm brothers a hazel tree grows over the dead mother's grave, and the tree shakes down the dresses Cinderella wears to the ball. It also shelters the dovers which help and protect her, and in the end peck out the sisters' eyes. The Grimms' version also includes the sisters hacking off their heels and toes in order to squeeze their feet into the shoes. Perrault's version gives Cinderella a godmother with no apparent connection to the spirit of her mother; it is this version which gives us the pumpkin, mice and fairy godmother, and which has become the most well-known version of the tale. The dead mother (and Cinderella's ashes imply mourning) who watches over her daughter disappears. There are also similarities between the Cinderella story and "Donkeyskin"; there are many tales in which the heroine is a servant who dresses up in magical clothing and wins over the Prince, but is unrecognized in her rags by day. In "Donkeyskin" however, the heroine is not maltreated by her stepmother, but runs away from home to escape the incestuous intentions of her own father, which is no doubt why the story is little-known today. It was included in Perrault's collection of tales, and variations on it abound. Conclusion and Modern Fairy Tales Cinderella, in its western form, has consistently been rewritten and analyzed since Perrault first published "Cendrillon" in France in 1697. It was first translated into English by Robert Samber in 1729. Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm included it in "Kinder- und Hausm䲣hen", the first edition of which was published in 1812, the last in 1857. The composer Gioachino Rossini turned it into the opera "La Cenerentola" in 1817, Rodgers and Hammerstein into a musical theater production, and it has been the subject of many films, most notably the 1950 Disney animated film "Cinderella", a 1955 film "The Glass Slipper" starring Leslie Caron, and a 1960 gender change in "Cinderfella", starring Jerry Lewis. Much has been written on the subject of Cinderella, perhaps because it has become such a big part of American culture. Some have written about it as a reworking of Shakespeare's "King Lear", where a daughter is cast out by her father because she is misunderstood. The small slipper is said to symbolize the beauty of Cinderella, because small feet were said to be a virtue of femininity. Psychoanalysis from the Freudian viewpoint has considered Cinderella's relationship to her father and her stepmother, and her eventual overtaking of power from the stepmother. The feminist viewpoint has been that the story has exemplified ideals for women in America, particularly in the 1950s, when the film versions were released; the idea of being rewarded for being pretty and polite, and marrying not just anyone but a "prince," is looked upon as part of the message taught to women from the 1950s onward. The evolution of traditional fairy tales will continue as a trend. Works Cited __________________________________________________________________________________ Hamilton, Martha and Mitch, Weiss. Children Tell Stories: A Teaching Guide. Katonah, NY: Richard C. Owen Publishers, Inc., 1990. Louie, Ai-ling. A Cinderella Story From China. Philomel Books, 1982. Write to me regarding the page, design and content at firstname.lastname@example.org Page last updated on July 26, 2001.