The Dandy's Perambulations

London: John Marshall, 1819. Robert Cruikshank
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Page 4  That they with walking might not tire, Pink went two hobbies straight to hire; Then with their steeds they galloped on, Along the road to Kensington; And fair their journey might be seen, Until they came to Turnham Green, When some rude geese began to stare And hiss, as soon as they got there.

Page 4 That they with walking might not tire, Pink went two hobbies straight to hire; Then with their steeds they galloped on, Along the road to Kensington; And fair their journey might be seen, Until they came to Turnham Green, When some rude geese began to stare And hiss, as soon as they got there.

Page 11  But as he went along the road, The people laughed to see the load He carried on his back upright; So pushing on with all his might, To avoid the teasing gabble Of such intolerable rabble, He tumbled over a poor old sow, Who with her young made such a row That frightened Pink and Carey so, They knew not then which way to go.

Page 11 But as he went along the road, The people laughed to see the load He carried on his back upright; So pushing on with all his might, To avoid the teasing gabble Of such intolerable rabble, He tumbled over a poor old sow, Who with her young made such a row That frightened Pink and Carey so, They knew not then which way to go.

Title Page

Title Page

Page 10  When searching all the common round, There only one was to be found. Then what to do they could not tell, For Pink was then not very well; So Carey took him up to ride Upon his back that he might guide Their hobby, and return to town, Intending there to set him down.

Page 10 When searching all the common round, There only one was to be found. Then what to do they could not tell, For Pink was then not very well; So Carey took him up to ride Upon his back that he might guide Their hobby, and return to town, Intending there to set him down.

Page 6  Pink in his fright turned quickly ’round, And knocked Mac Carey on the ground; Then fell himself (I can’t tell which) Either into a pond or ditch.

Page 6 Pink in his fright turned quickly ’round, And knocked Mac Carey on the ground; Then fell himself (I can’t tell which) Either into a pond or ditch.

Page 5  Now Pink had heard of geese, ’tis true, Though he had seen but very few; Their bold looks and terrific eyes Filled him with terror and surprise; And though of courage much he boasted, Attacked them best when they were roasted.

Page 5 Now Pink had heard of geese, ’tis true, Though he had seen but very few; Their bold looks and terrific eyes Filled him with terror and surprise; And though of courage much he boasted, Attacked them best when they were roasted.

Page 15  Then she took him on her knee, And poured him out a cup of tea, And with sweet words, that I can’t tell, She soothed, and made him almost well; Then, after a night’s rest or two, He will be able to renew The task of dressing a la mode, According to the present code. You then may see, if him you meet, The genuine Dandy all complete.

Page 15 Then she took him on her knee, And poured him out a cup of tea, And with sweet words, that I can’t tell, She soothed, and made him almost well; Then, after a night’s rest or two, He will be able to renew The task of dressing a la mode, According to the present code. You then may see, if him you meet, The genuine Dandy all complete.

Page 14  Then took leave of one another: Pink went home to his grandmother, And who, when he began to tell The sad misfortunes that befell, Declared that he should never roam Again so far away from home;

Page 14 Then took leave of one another: Pink went home to his grandmother, And who, when he began to tell The sad misfortunes that befell, Declared that he should never roam Again so far away from home;

Page 13  Now Pink he walked with Carey home, And both agreed no more to roam Beyond the eastern town of Bow, Or farther west than Rotten Row; Where they could walk, and be admired, Without their being so bruised and tired;

Page 13 Now Pink he walked with Carey home, And both agreed no more to roam Beyond the eastern town of Bow, Or farther west than Rotten Row; Where they could walk, and be admired, Without their being so bruised and tired;

Page 12  And ran along together straight, Until they reached the turnpike gate, Where a coach had made a stop; So they both got upon the top, And after their disastrous falls, At length in safety reached St. Paul’s.

Page 12 And ran along together straight, Until they reached the turnpike gate, Where a coach had made a stop; So they both got upon the top, And after their disastrous falls, At length in safety reached St. Paul’s.

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