Riginal Puns Jokes Conundrums C Reprinted From The Family Herald Free Lance For Private Circulation

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Animal metal – Pig Iron: Hands off — Emigrants to America. A Landlord's
allowance – A quarter day (quart a day.) An In(n)guest – Seeking a Public-house.
Ho(a)rse exercise – walking in a fog. The Old Bailey – Young Bailey's father. A
large family party — A man with a dozen children. A naval engagement —- Being
in love with a sailor. Lent terms — I O U's. The Manchester and Salford District
Banks – The Banks of the Irwell. 7 A stupid breed — The Donkey race. A near 6.

The Fallen Angel

Author: Sally Mitchell
Publisher: Popular Press
ISBN: 9780879721558
Size: 63.72 MB
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The most widely read publications in England in the 1840s and 1850s were the
London Journal (1845-1912) and the Family Herald (1842-1939). 2 They were,
significantly, neither cheap reading of the crime-and-passion variety nor women's
magazines but family magazines, and in their overwhelming popularity we
discover the existence of a group in the process of developing characteristics that
we now define as Victorian. Mass literature became a commercial possibility at
about the ...

History Of The Rod

Author: Cooper,
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 131784761X
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BIRCH ACCORDING TO THE “ FAMILY HERALD.** N the whipping of young
ladies a perfect mine of information is to be found in that most popular of all
periodicals, the Family Herald. As everybody knows, this journal is famed for its
notices to correspondents, and among these we find a large number relating to
discipline in ladies' schools, and also at home. Correspondence on this delicate
subject has been going on in the Herald at various times during the last eighteen

A Companion To Sensation Fiction

Author: Pamela K. Gilbert
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
ISBN: 1444342215
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26 Sensational Variations on the Domestic Romance: Charlotte M. Brame and
Mary Cecil Hay in the Family Herald Graham Law Literary history hasnot been
kind to either Charlotte Mary Brame (1836–84)or Mary Cecil Hay (1840–86), both
popular writers of melodramatic romances in the decades following the sensation
boom of the 1860s. The current British Library Catalogue continues to list the
former erroneously under the name of Braeme, while the latest update of the
Oxford ...