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Pussy-Cat, Pussy-Cat, Where Have You Been ? - Les Enfants De La Section Britannique - Lycée International De Saint-Germain-En-Laye - Nursery Rhymes - Les Premières Chansons En Anglais (Vinyl)

02.11.2019 Samuro DEFAULT 8

1 Comment on Pussy-Cat, Pussy-Cat, Where Have You Been ? - Les Enfants De La Section Britannique - Lycée International De Saint-Germain-En-Laye - Nursery Rhymes - Les Premières Chansons En Anglais (Vinyl)

  1. Pussycat, Pussycat Nursery Rhyme Pussycat, Pussycat with Lyrics and Music. Pussycat, Pussycat (often called Pussycat, Pussycat, Where Have You Been?) is an old English nursery rhyme about a pussycat going all the way up to London to visit the Queen.
  2. Notes. Percy B. Green, author of A History of Nursery Rhymes (), wrote the following about the Pussycat, Pussycat nursery rhyme: "No doubt the incident giving rise to this verse had to do with the terrible fright Queen Bess (Elizabeth) is supposed to have had on discovering a mouse in the folds of her dress - for it was she of virgin fame to whom pussy-cat paid the visit.
  3. Aug 12,  · This song is a story of a brave cat who goes to London to see the queen. The queen is frightened of mice. The cat gets rid of the mice and makes the queen happy. Here are the lyrics for you to sing along with your kids: Pussycat pussycat, where have you been? I've been up to London to visit the Queen. Pussycat pussycat, what did you there?
  4. “Pussy Cat, Pussy Cat” is a nursery rhyme from England. It was first published in in the collection book “Songs for the Nurseries”, London. It is unsure who the lyrics of this rhyme refer to, but most probably the queen mentioned in Pussy Cat, Pussy Cat is Queen Elizabeth I ().
  5. Pussy cat, pussy cat, Where have you been? "I've been to London to Look at the Queen." Pussy cat, pussy cat, What did you there? "I frightened a little mouse Under the chair." See more of our Nursery Rhymes and Folk Song Lyrics. Nursery Rhyme Lyrics. Nursery Rhyme Music Products.
  6. Really enjoyed this extended version of the old nursery rhyme, "Pussy cat, Pussy cat". The charming illustrations harken back to the ones from the s with a modern twist. Children and adults alike are sure to spend hours examining all the little details throughout this tale/5.
  7. For older children, you can play a question and answer rhythm game, where one child taps the first line “Pussycat, pussycat, where have you been?” on a tone block and then passes the tone block on, and the next child taps the answer “I’ve been up to London to visit the Queen!”.
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