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    The World of Peter Rabbit - Beatrix Potter

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    Marjacco
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    The World of Peter Rabbit - Beatrix Potter

    Bericht van Marjacco op za 13 maa 2010 - 15:48

    Heel leuk verzamelen is alles van Peter Rabbit en zijn vriendjes.

    Pieter Konijn: lief, maar stout.
    Zijn drie zusjes zijn braaf en gehoorzaam, maar Pieter is een ondeugend konijntje. Zijn moeder heeft nog zo gezegd dat hij niet in de moestuin van meneer Verhoef mocht komen, maar hij doet het toch. Er staat ook zulke lekkere sla in! Als dat maar goed afloopt...



    'Het verhaal van Pieter Konijn' is het beroemdste verhaal van Beatrix Potter. Ze schreef het voor een ziek jongetje, in een brief, en maakte er later een echt boekje van.

    De website van Peter Rabbit is een lust voor jong en oud om door te grazen.
    The World of Peter Rabbit
    http://www.peterrabbit.com/home.asp

    Daar kunnen we ook meer lezen over de schrijfster.
    The World of Beatrix Potter
    http://www.peterrabbit.com/potters-world.asp

    Om eindeloos te gaan snuffelen voor je Peter Rabbit verzameling kan Google je helpen.
    http://www.google.nl/search?q=peter+rabbit&sourceid=ie7&rls=com.microsoft:en-US&ie=utf8&oe=utf8&redir_esc=&ei=T7ybS6zjO4jF4gbdy4iJAQ
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    Re: The World of Peter Rabbit - Beatrix Potter

    Bericht van Marjacco op za 13 maa 2010 - 16:34

    THE TALE OF PETER RABBIT


    by Beatrix Potter


    Peter Rabbit 1


    Once upon a time there were four little Rabbits, and their names were—Flopsy, Mopsy, Cotton-tail, and Peter.


    They lived with their Mother in a sand-bank, underneath the root of a very big fir-tree.


    “Now, my dears,” said old Mrs. Rabbit one morning, “you may go into the fields or down the lane, but don’t go into Mr. McGregor’s garden: your Father had an accident there; he was put in a pie by Mrs. McGregor.”


    “Now run along, and don’t get into mischief. I am going out.” Then old Mrs. Rabbit took a basket and her umbrella, and went through the wood to the baker’s. She bought a loaf of brown bread and five currant buns.


    Peter Rabbit 4Flopsy, Mopsy, and Cotton-tail, who were good little bunnies, went down the lane to gather blackberries;


    But Peter, who was very naughty, ran straight away to Mr. McGregor’s garden, and squeezed under the gate!


    First he ate some lettuces and some French beans; and then he ate some radishes;


    And then, feeling rather sick, he went to look for some parsley.


    Peter Rabbit 2But round the end of a cucumber frame, whom should he meet but Mr. McGregor!


    Mr. McGregor was on his hands and knees planting out young cabbages, but he jumped up and ran after Peter, waving a rake and calling out, “Stop thief.”


    Peter was most dreadfully frightened; he rushed all over the garden, for he had forgotten the way back to the gate.


    He lost one of his shoes among the cabbages, and the other shoe amongst the potatoes.


    After losing them, he ran on four legs and went faster, so that I think he might have got away altogether if he had not unfortunately run into a gooseberry net, and got caught by the large buttons on his jacket. It was a blue jacket with brass buttons, quite new.


    Peter gave himself up for lost, and shed big tears; but his sobs were overheard by some friendly sparrows, who flew to him in great excitement, and implored him to exert himself.


    Mr. McGregor came up with a sieve, which he intended to pop upon the top of Peter; but Peter wriggled out just in time, leaving his jacket behind him.


    Peter Rabbit 3And rushed into the toolshed, and jumped into a can. It would have been a beautiful thing to hide in, if it had not had so much water in it.


    Mr. McGregor was quite sure that Peter was somewhere in the toolshed, perhaps hidden underneath a flower-pot.


    He began to turn them over carefully, looking under each.


    Presently Peter sneezed— “Kertyschoo!” Mr. McGregor was after him in no time,


    Peter Rabbit 5And tried to put his foot upon Peter, who jumped out of a window, upsetting three plants. The window was too small for Mr. McGregor, and he was tired of running after Peter. He went back to his work.


    Peter sat down to rest; he was out of breath and trembling with fright, and he had not the least idea which way to go. Also he was very damp with sitting in that can.


    After a time he began to wander about, going lippity–lippity–not very fast, and looking all around.


    He found a door in a wall; but it was locked, and there was no room for a fat little rabbit to squeeze underneath.


    An old mouse was running in and out over the stone doorstep, carrying peas and beans to her family in the wood.


    Peter asked her the way to the gate, but she had such a large pea in her mouth that she could not answer. She only shook her head at him. Peter began to cry.


    Then he tried to find his way straight across the garden, but he became more and more puzzled.


    Presently, he came to a pond where Mr. McGregor filled his water-cans. A white cat was staring at some goldfish; she sat very, very still, but now and then the tip of her tail twitched as if it were alive. Peter thought it best to go away without speaking to her; he has heard about cats from his cousin, little Benjamin Bunny.


    He went back towards the toolshed, but suddenly, quite close to him, he heard the noise of a hoe–scr-r-ritch, scratch, scratch, scritch. Peter scuttered underneath the bushes. But presently, as nothing happened, he came out, and climbed upon a wheelbarrow, and peeped over. The first thing he saw was Mr. McGregor hoeing onions. His back was turned towards Peter, and beyond him was the gate!


    Peter got down very quietly off the wheelbarrow, and started running as fast as he could go, along a straight walk behind some black-currant bushes.


    Mr. McGregor caught sight of him at the corner, but Peter did not care. He slipped underneath the gate, and was safe at last in the wood outside the garden.


    Mr. McGregor hung up the little jacket and the shoes for a scare-crow to frighten the blackbirds.


    Peter never stopped running or looked behind him till he got home to the big fir-tree.


    He was so tired that he flopped down upon the nice soft sand on the floor of the rabbit-hole, and shut his eyes. His mother was busy cooking; she wondered what he had done with his clothes. It was the second little jacket and pair of shoes that Peter had lost in a fortnight!


    I am sorry to say that Peter was not very well during the evening.


    His mother put him to bed, and made some camomile tea; and she gave a dose of it to Peter!


    “One table-spoonful to be taken at bed-time.”


    Peter Rabbit 6


    But Flopsy, Mopsy, and Cotton-tail had bread and milk and blackberries for supper.

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    Re: The World of Peter Rabbit - Beatrix Potter

    Bericht van Marjacco op za 13 maa 2010 - 17:12

    Op de site van Wikisource is dit verhaal plus illustraties ook te vinden.
    Met als extra pre:
    Het voorlezen.
    http://en.wikisource.org/wiki/The_Tale_of_Peter_Rabbit
    Voor ons een nadeel voor daadwerkelijk voorlezen.
    Het is in het engels.

    http://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Author:Beatrix_Potter
    Children's books
    The Tale of Peter Rabbit (1902)
    Op dit moment wordt alleen dit eerste verhaal voorgelezen.
    De rest kun je zelf lezen op deze site.

    The Tale of Squirrel Nutkin (1903)
    The Tailor of Gloucester (1903)
    The Tale of Benjamin Bunny (1904)
    The Tale of Two Bad Mice (1904)
    The Tale of Mrs. Tiggy-Winkle (1905)
    The Tale of the Pie and the Patty-Pan (1905)
    The Tale of Mr. Jeremy Fisher (1906)
    The Story of A Fierce Bad Rabbit (1906)
    The Story of Miss Moppet (1906)
    The Tale of Tom Kitten (1907)
    The Tale of Jemima Puddle-Duck (1908)
    The Tale of Samuel Whiskers or, The Roly-Poly Pudding (1908)
    The Tale of the Flopsy Bunnies (1909)
    The Tale of Ginger and Pickles (1909)
    The Tale of Mrs. Tittlemouse (1910)
    The Tale of Timmy Tiptoes (1911)
    The Tale of Mr. Tod (1912)
    The Tale of Pigling Bland (1913)
    Appley Dapply's Nursery Rhymes (1917)
    The Tale of Johnny Town-Mouse (1918)
    Cecily Parsley's Nursery Rhymes (1922)
    The Tale of Little Pig Robinson — Copyrighted in the United States until 2026 (published 1930; will be PD in the UK in 2014)
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    Re: The World of Peter Rabbit - Beatrix Potter

    Bericht van Marjacco op wo 17 maa 2010 - 10:51

    De website van National Treasures en de bladzijde van "Hill Top", de boerderij van Beatrix Potter.
    http://www.nationaltrust.org.uk/main/w-vh/w-visits/w-findaplace/w-hilltop.htm

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      Het is nu za 23 sep 2017 - 16:22