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Childhood Songs That Are Quite Scary! 👣
I know for a fact you know this one!!! 💖👣👣👣👣👣👣
The first line, “Ring around the Rosie,” or some variation, describes the buboes that formed. A bubo is a swelling in the lymph node. This swelling is often circular making up the “ring.” The center turns black and is surrounded by a red rash. The “rosie” is the center of this reddish ring.
As the victim’s condition worsened, an odor emanated from them. The living began rotting before becoming a corpse. In response, healthy individuals used flowers to cover the odor.
The third stanza continues to recount symptoms. In the British version, children sing “Atch chew! Atch-chew!” copying the unmistakable sound of a sneeze. The American version altered the sneeze to “Ashes! Ashes!” Some believe ashes represent cremation. However, it could simply be an Americanization of the tale.
After the disease runs its course, the victims usually die. The last line in the poem announces death’s arrival with a dramatic “we all fall down.” The use of “we” denotes the apocalyptic nature of the disease and the times. No one survives the apocalypse and no one survives the plague
Rock a by baby 👶👶👶 Rock a by baby On the tree top When the wind blows The cradle will rock If the bow breaks The cradle will fall And down will my baby Cradle and all It basically talks about a child falling to it's death from a tree top, a child dying, yet we sing it to kids before sleep.
It's raining, it's pouring,
The old man's snoring.
He got into bed
And bumped his head
And couldn't get up in the morning.
He couldn't get up because he was dead, not extra tired from bumping his head in the night. Dead.
The poor old man is dead.... Let's just think about that for a moment.
Goose goose gander ??? Heard of that? Well here it goes ...Goosey goosey gander, Whither shall I wander? Upstairs and downstairs And in my lady's chamber. There I met an old man Who wouldn't say his prayers, So I took him by his left leg And threw him down the stairs. Nice tune, death by stairs 👣
There was an old women who lived in a shoe, well at first glance this song is mostly about a mother on poverty that can barely feed her kids. Well there's a little more to it .. 👵🙈😱👶👶👶👵💀 Next page please 💀💀💀
There was an old woman who lived in a shoe.
She had so many children, she didn't know what to do;
She gave them some broth without any bread;
Then whipped them all soundly and put them to bed.
Next part ..😱😱😱
When she came back
They were a'lying dead
She went to the wright
To get them a coffin
When she came back
They were a'lying laughing
She gaed up the stair
To ring the bell
The bell-rope broke
And down she fell
DOWN SHE FELL
Lil dark there... Lil dark 🙈🙈🙈
Eeper Weeper💀 Mother Goose again proves that yesterday's crime can become today's nursery rhyme. While modern children's songs teach kids how to count and learn their ABCs, children of bygone eras had different needs...like how to efficiently hide a dead body. "Eeper Weeper" 💀💀🔜➡️
Eeper Weeper, chimney sweeper,
Had a wife but couldn't keep her.
Had another, didn't love her,
Up the chimney he did shove her.
An earlier version from Scotland includes the delightful detail of mice feasting on the woman's corpse. "Peter, Peter Pumpkin Eater" found a similar solution when he stashed his cheating wife's body in a pumpkin shell "and there he kept her very well."
In "Oh My Darling, Clementine," the narrator recalls his lost love—a big-footed miner's daughter who gets a splinter in her toe and stumbles into a river. Because he couldn't swim, he stood nearby and watched her drown.The song is meant to be light-hearted but it still paints a vivid picture of her
Ruby lips above the water,
Blowing bubbles, soft and fine,
But, alas, I was no swimmer,
So I lost my Clementine.
Hey you sailor
Way out in your whaler
A-with your harpoon and your trusty line
If she shows now, yell...
A-there she blows now!
It just may be chunky Clementine💀☔️💀👣
London bridge is falling down !!! Y'all have to remember that one!!🙈
London Bridge is falling down, Falling down, falling down. London Bridge is falling down, My fair lady.
It's falling and many are dying so to speak but it's creepy bottom line...
Mary Mary – (Like Bloody Mary) Mary Mary, how does your garden Grown? (Garden= Graveyard) With silver Bells and cockle shells (Instruments of torture) And pretty Maids all in a row. (Maids is a device to behead people called the maiden.) Brutal isn’t it?
Jack And Jill- In the nursery rhyme, Jack (King Louis XVI) fell and broke his crown. In reality King Louis did broke his crown, but in another sense: he was beheaded. Then Jill (Marie Antoinette) came tumbling after. In the nursery rhyme there was a different ending which said Jack wrapped his head
Famous Humpty Dumpty 💀😁💀➡️➡️➡️
Humpty Dumpty sat on a wall,
Humpty Dumpty had a great fall,
All the King's Horses and all the King's men
Couldn't put Humpty together again.
In children's books, Humpty Dumpty is portrayed as a large egg, usually dressed like a little boy. It's a sad story, as he gets busted up and nobody can fix him. However, the real story behind the rhyme dates back to the English Civil War. Humpty was a huge cannon mounted atop a high wall-like church tower. During the Siege of Colchester, The tower was hit by enemy cannon fire and Humpty suffered a great fall. There was no fixing the cannon or the tower
The king was in his counting house counting out his money, The queen was in the parlour eating bread and honey The maid was in the garden hanging out the clothes, When down came a blackbird and pecked off her nose! What's it mean???➡️➡️➡️
The king was in his counting house counting out his money,
The queen was in the parlour eating bread and honey
The maid was in the garden hanging out the clothes,
When down came a blackbird and pecked off her nose!
➡️➡️➡️This is actually a continuation of "Sing a Song of Sixpence" and refers to what common folk imagined that royalty did all day. The live birds that were put in the pie are back for revenge in this verse.
There are many others but that's all I have for now!!
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