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Books Books 121 - 125 of 125 on When he heard the owls at midnight, Hooting, laughing in the forest, "What is that?"....
" When he heard the owls at midnight, Hooting, laughing in the forest, "What is that?" he cried in terror; "What is that," he said, "Nokomis?" And the good Nokomis answered: "That is but the owl and owlet, Talking in their native language, Talking, scolding... "
Public School Methods - Page 137
1916
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A Sculpture Garden of Fantasy: Imaginative, Mythical, and Allegorical ...

Eugene F. Fairbanks - Art - 2001 - 183 pages
...music, words of wonder: ... AND THE LITTLE HIAWATHA LEARNED OF ALL THE BIRDS THEIR LANGUAGE ($; hen the little Hiawatha Learned of every bird its language,...Learned their names and all their secrets, How they build their nests in summer, Where they hid themselves in winter, Talked with them whene're he met...
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Coquelle Thompson, Athabaskan Witness: A Cultural Biography

Lionel Youst, William R. Seaburg - Social Science - 2002 - 322 pages
...Ojibway wife and her mother. Some of the lines and scenes would have resonated clearly with Coquelle. "Then the little Hiawatha / Learned of every bird...language, / Learned their names and all their secrets." As a child Coquelle would imitate the sounds of birds, and late in life he claimed to understand what...
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The Song of Hiawatha

Henry Wadsworth Longfellow - Poetry - 2004 - 282 pages
...All the lilies of the prairie, When on earth they fade and perish, Blossom in that heaven above us." When he heard the owls at midnight, Hooting, laughing...language, Learned their names and all their secrets, [35] Tbe Song of Huwatba How they built their nests in Summer, Where they hid themselves in Winter,...
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Why Left Behind Should Be Left Behind

David Malcolm Bennett - Religion - 2004 - 172 pages
...reference from the way you took the fairy story. Now, here are some words from Henry Longfellow, the poet: Then the little Hiawatha Learned of every bird its...language, Learned their names and all their secrets... Here one's mind would go into poetic mode. Sometimes one might take poetry literally, but it is usually...
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The Atlantic Monthly, Volume 52

Current events - 1883
...' What is that? ' he cried in terror." And his good grandmother had to soothe him by explaining, " That is but the owl and owlet, Talking in their native language, Talking, scolding at each other." And this answer of Nokomis is the very passage quoted by the writer to show that the owl of American...
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