Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear

Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear Nursery Rhyme Best Lyrics
 
Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear,
Turn around.

Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear,
Touch the ground.

Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear,
Polish the shoes.

Teddy Bear, Teddy Bear,
Off to school.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Jump up high.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Touch the sky.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Bend down low.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Touch you toes.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Turn out the light.

Teddy bear, teddy bear,
Say good night.

There Was a Crooked Man

There was a crooked man
Who walked a crooked mile.
He found a crooked sixpence
Against a crooked stile.
He bought a crooked cat
Which caught a crooked mouse,
And they all lived together
In a crooked little house.

There Was a Little Turtle

There was a little turtle
Who lived in a box.
He swam in the puddles
And climbed on the rocks.

He snapped at the mosquito,
He snapped at the flea.
He snapped at the minnow,
And he snapped at me.

He caught the mosquito,
He caught the flea.
He caught the minnow,
But he didn't catch me!

There Was an Old Maid

There was a maid on Scrabble Hill,
And, if not dead, she lives there still.
She grew so tall, she reached the sky,
And on the moon hung clothes to dry.

There Was an Old Crow

There was an old crow
Sat upon a clod*;
There's an end of my song,
That's odd!


Notes:
*A clod is a lump of earth.

There Was an Old Woman Tossed Up in a Blanket

There was an old woman tossed up in a blanket*,
Seventeen times as high as the moon;
Where she was going I could not but ask it,
For in her hand she carried a broom.
"Old woman, old woman, old woman," quoth I;
"O whither, O whither, O whither so high?"
"To sweep the cobwebs from the sky,
And I'll be with you by-and-by!"



Notes
* In some versions the woman's tossed up in a basket.

Here's a version found in A History of Nursery Rhymes (1899) by Percy B. Green:

There was an old woman toss'd up in a blanket
Ninety-nine times as high as the moon,
But where she was going no mortal could tell,
For under her arm she carried a broom.
"Old woman, old woman, old woman," said I,
"Whither, ah! whither, whither so high?"
"Oh, I'm sweeping the cobwebs off the sky,
And I'll be with you by-and-by!"

Here's a slightly different version from The Only True Mother Goose Melodies (c. 1843):

There was an old woman tost up in a blanket,
Seventy times as high as the moon,
What she did there, I cannot tell you,
but in her hand she carried a broom.
Old woman, old woman, old woman, said I,
O whither, O whither, O whither so high?
To sweep the cobwebs from the sky,
And I shall be back again by and by.

There was an Old Woman Who Lived in a Shoe

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,
Whipped them all soundly, and sent them to bed.

Origin: England
Published: 1794
Type: Nursery rhyme
Writer: Unknown
Language: English

The Little Froggy

This little froggy took a big leap,
This little froggy took a small,
This little froggy leaped sideways,
And this little froggy not at all,
And this little froggy went,
hippity, hippity, hippity hop, all the way home.

This Little Piggy

This little piggy went to market,
This little piggy stayed home,
This little piggy had roast beef,
This little piggy had none,
And this little piggy went wee wee wee all the way home.

Origin: England
Published: 1760
Type: Nursery rhyme
Writer: Unknown
Language:    English

Three Blind Mice

Three blind mice,
Three blind mice.

See how they run,
See how they run.

They all ran after the farmer's wife,
Who cut off their tails with a carving knife.

Did you ever see such a sight in your life,
As three blind mice?

Three Grey Geese

Three grey geese
In a green field grazing,
Grey were the geese
And green was the grazing.

Ten Little Indians

One little, two little, three little Indians
Four little, five little, six little Indians
Seven little, eight little, nine little Indians
Ten little Indian boys.

Ten little, nine little, eight little Indians
Seven little, six little, five little Indians
Four little, three little, two little Indians
One little Indian boy.

Three Little Kittens

Three little kittens,
They lost their mittens,
And they began to cry,
Oh, mother, dear,
We sadly fear,
Our mittens we have lost.

Oh dear, don't fear
Come in and have some pie.


Full Version:

Three little kittens,
They lost their mittens,
And they began to cry,
Oh, mother, dear,
We sadly fear,
Our mittens we have lost.

What! Lost your mittens,
You naughty kittens,
Then you shall have no pie.
Meow, meow,
Then you shall have no pie.

The three little kittens,
They found their mittens,
And they began to cry,
Oh, mother, dear,
See here, see here,
Our mittens we have found.

What, found your mittens,
Then you're good kittens,
And you shall have some pie.
Purr-rr, purr-rr,
Then you shall have some pie.

Three little kittens,
Put on their mittens,
And soon ate up the pie.
Oh, mother, dear,
We sadly fear,
Our mittens we have soiled.

What! Soiled your mittens,
You naughty kittens,

And they began to sigh.
Meow, meow,
And they began to sigh.

The three little kittens,
They washed their mittens,
And hung them out to dry.
Oh, mother, dear,
Do you not hear,
Our mittens we have washed?

What! Washed your mittens?
Then you're good kittens!
But I smell a rat close by.
Meow, meow,
We smell a rat close by.

Origin: United States of America
Published: 1843  in United States
Type: Nursery rhyme
Writer: Eliza Lee Cabot Follen
Language: English

Wise Men of Gotham

Three wise men of Gotham
Went to sea in a bowl;
If the bowl had been stronger,
My song would have been longer.

Origin: England
Author: Unknown

Three Young Rats With Black Felt Hats

Three young rats with black felt hats,
Three young ducks with white straw flats,
Three young dogs with curling tails,
Three young cats with demi-veils,
Went out to walk with two young pigs
In satin vests and sorrel wigs,
But suddenly it chanced to rain
And so they all went home again.

Tinker Tailor

"Tinker Tailor" is a traditional nursery rhyme which is generally played as a counting game and fortune telling melody. It is one of the most common rhyme played in Great Britain. That can be used to count cherry stones, catches, daisy petals and different things. Its American variant is normally utilized by kids for "numbering out," e.g. for picking who should be "It" in a session of tag.

Lyrics:

Tinker, Tailor,
Soldier, Sailor,
Rich Man, Poor Man,
Beggar Man, Thief.

American version:

Rich Man, Poor Man,
Beggar Man, Thief,
Doctor, Lawyer, (or "Merchant")
Indian Chief.

Alternate Version:

A Tinker, A Tailor,
A Soldier, A Sailor,
A Rich man, A Poor man,
A Beggar man, A Thief,
A doctor, A lawyer
Emergency!


Origin: England
Published: 1695
Type: Nursery rhyme
Writer: Unknown
Language:    English

To bed, to bed

To bed, to bed,
Says Sleepy-head.
Tarry a while, says Slow.
Put on the pan,
Says greedy Nan,
We'll sup before we go.

To market, to market

To market, to market, to buy a fat pig,
Home again, home again, jiggety-jig.

To market, to market, to buy a fat hog,
Home again, home again, jiggety-jog.

To market, to market, to buy a plum bun,
Home again, home again, market is done.



Origin - England
Published - 1611
Writer - Unknown
Type - Nursery Rhyme
Language    - English

Tom, Tom, the Piper's Son

Tom, Tom, the piper's son,
Stole a pig, and away did run!
The pig was eat,
And Tom was beat,
And Tom went crying down the street.

Origin - England
Published - 1795
Form - Nursery Rhyme
Writer - Traditional
Language - English

"Tom, Tom, the Piper's Son" is pretty famous English nursery rhyme among kids and teachers. It is a funny but little stupid rhyme too and favorite of children since ages. This nursery rhyme has nothing related to Scotland since it has words like piper and it is originated in England.

There are slightly different versions of the rhymes in last line like, "And Tom went crying, or roaring, or howling down the street".

The origin of this rhyme is date back to the 18th century and the author name is not known.

Upstairs Downstairs

Upstairs, downstairs, upon my lady's window,
There I saw a cup of sack and a race of ginger,
Apples at the fire and nuts to crack,
And a little boy in the cream pot up to his neck.

Author: Unknown
Origin: ---

Twinkle Twinkle Little Star

"Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star" is one of the most famous English nursery rhymes. This English song is originally written by Jane Taylor in early 19th century named as "The Star". The poem, in couple form was published in 1806 in Rhymes for the Nursery, a collection of rhymes by Jane Taylor and her sister Ann.  The English lyrics have six stanzas, although only the first is widely known.

Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.
Up above the world so high,
Like a diamond in the sky.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.

Origin: England
Writer: Jane Taylor
Published: 1806
Form: Nursery Rhyme
Language: English


Full Lyrics of the rhyme "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star"

Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.
Up above the world so high,
Like a diamond in the sky.

Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.

When the blazing sun is gone,
When he nothing shines upon,
Then you show your little light,
Twinkle, twinkle, all the night.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are!

Then the traveler in the dark
Thanks you for your tiny sparks;
He could not see which way to go,
If you did not twinkle so.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.

In the dark blue sky you keep,
And often through my curtains peep,
For you never shut your eye
Till the sun is in the sky.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star,
How I wonder what you are.

As your bright and tiny spark
Lights the traveller in the dark,
Though I know not what you are,

Twinkle, twinkle, little star.
How I wonder what you are.

Vintery Mintery Cutery Corn

Vintery Mintery Cutery Corn Nursery Rhyme
Origin: United States of America, 1920

Vintery, mintery, cutery, corn,
Apple seed and apple thorn;
Wire, briar, limber lock,
Three geese in a flock.
One flew east,
And one flew west,
And one flew over the cuckoo's nest.

Above, that is the simple version of rhyme which is easy to remember and recite by little kids.

Details about "Vintery Mintery Cutery Corn"

This nursery rhyme was first published in year 1920. It is a traditional English nursery rhyme originated in United States of America. It is made up of total 51 words.

Original version of rhyme "Vintery Mintery Cutery Corn"

Vintery mintery cutery corn
Apple seed and apple thorn,
Wire, brier, limber lock,
Three geese in a flock;
Along came Tod,
With his long rod,
And scared them all to Migly-wod.
One flew east, one flew west,
One flew over the cuckoo’s nest.
Make your way home, Jack.

Wee Willie Winkie

Wee Willie Winkie Nursery Rhyme

Wee Willie Winkie runs through the town,
Upstairs and downstairs in his nightgown,
Tapping at the window and crying through the lock,
Are all the children in their beds, it's past eight o'clock?



"Wee Willie Winkie" is a Scottish nursery rhyme whose main figure has ended up well known the world over as an embodiment of rest. The lyric was composed by William Miller and titled "Willie Winkie", initially distributed in Whistle-binkie: Stories for the Fireside in 1841. It has a Roud Folk Song Index number of 13711.
The clarification of the words to Wee Willie Winkie was to instruct youngsters to relate each day assignments with their own lives. Prior to the times of the remote, TV and the Internet incredible dependence was put upon the Town Crier to go on the most recent news and data. 'Wee Willie Winkie' was the kids' adaptation of the Town Crier! The creator of the ballad was William Miller (1810 - 1872) and the first distribution date of the words to Wee Willie Winkie was in 1841.

Lyrics

Adaptations summarized for English-dialect perusers started to show up in print from 1844 in the structure:

Wee Willie Winkie runs through the town,
Up stairs and down stairs in his night-gown,
Tapping at the window, crying at the lock,
Are the children in their bed, for it's past ten o'clock?

Hey, Willie Winkie, are you coming in?
The cat is singing purring sounds to the sleeping hen,
The dog's spread out on the floor, and doesn't give a cheep,
But here's a wakeful little boy who will not fall asleep!

Anything but sleep, you rogue! glowering like the moon,'
Rattling in an iron jug with an iron spoon,
Rumbling, tumbling round about, crowing like a cock,
Shrieking like I don't know what, waking sleeping folk.

Hey, Willie Winkie – the child's in a creel!
Wriggling from everyone's knee like an eel,
Tugging at the cat's ear, and confusing all her thrums
Hey, Willie Winkie – see, there he comes!"

Weary is the mother who has a dusty child,
A small short little child, who can't run on his own,
Who always has a battle with sleep before he'll close an eye
But a kiss from his rosy lips gives strength anew to me.

Origins and meaning

The ballad was composed by William Miller (1810–72), initially imprinted in Whistle-binkie: Stories for the Fireside in 1841 and re-imprinted in Whistle-Binkie; a Collection of Songs for the Social Circle distributed in 1873. In Jacobite tunes Willie Winkie alluded to King William III of England, one case being "The Last Will and Testament of Willie winkie" however it appears to be likely that Miller was just utilizing the name as opposed to composing a Jacobite parody.

Such was the prevalence of Wee Willie Winkie that the character has gotten to be one of a few sleep time elements, for example, the Sandman, Ole Lukøje of Scandinavia, Klaas Vaak of the Netherlands, Dormette of France and Billy Winker in Lancashi.

What are Little Boys-Girls Made Of?

What are little boys made of nursery rhyme?
What are little girls made of nursery rhyme?

What are little boys made of, made of?
What are little boys made of?


Snips and snails, and puppy dogs tails,
That’s what little boys are made of.


What are little girls made of, made of?
What are little girls made of?


Sugar and spice and all things nice,
That’s what little girls are made of.


This great poem was first written in England, published in 1820 as a nursery rhyme in English language by some unknown author. It is typical traditional English nursery rhyme.

"What Are Little Boys Made Of?" is an exceptionally renowned nursery rhyme reciting since the mid nineteenth century. It has a Folk Song Index number of 821.

The rhyme shows up in numerous variation shapes. For instance, different adaptations may portray young men as being made of "snaps", "frogs", "snakes", or "slugs", as opposed to "cuts" as above.
In the most punctual known renditions, the first element for young men is either "clips" or "snigs", the recent being a Cumbrian lingo word for a little eel.

Sugar and Spice
The rhyme at times shows up as a feature of a bigger work called What Folks Are Made Of or What All the World Is Made Of. Different stanzas portray what babies, young fellows, young ladies, mariners, officers, medical attendants, fathers, moms, old men, old ladies, and all people are made of.
As per Iona and Peter Opie, this first shows up in a composition by the English artist Robert Southey (1774–1843), who included the stanzas other than the two below. Though it is not specified somewhere else in his works or papers, it is for the most part consented to be by him.

What did I dream

What did I dream?
I do not know;
The fragments fly like chaff.
Yet strange my mind
Was tickled so,
I cannot help but laugh.

What did I dream Nursery Rhyme. It is very interesting rhyme as far as I found girls like this nursery rhyme more than boys. It's a really dreaming rhyme for kids.

When That I Was And a Little Tiny Boy

When That I Was And a Little Tiny Boy Poem
(From "Twelfth Night" by William Shakespear)

When that I was and a little tiny boy,
With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
A foolish thing was but a toy,
For the rain it raineth every day.

But when I came to man's estate,
With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
'Gainst knaves and thieves men shut the gate,
For the rain it raineth every day.

But when I came, alas! to wive,
With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
By swaggering could I never thrive,
 For the rain it raineth every day.

But when I came unto my beds,
With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
With toss-pots still had drunken heads,
For the rain it raineth every day.

A great while ago the world begun,
With hey, ho, the wind and the rain,
But that’s all one, our play is done,
And we’ll strive to please you every day.

Where is Thumbkin

Where is Thumbkin Nursery Rhyme

Dear children, let's play with our fingers and recite a cute rhyme called "Where is Thumbkin?" It just make our fingers dance and talk. While reciting this rhyme we will use the funny names of our fingers. This rhyme is best know for the hands and finger activities.

Let's Start...

Where is Thumbkin, where is Thumbkin?
Here I am, here I am.
How are you today, sir?
Very well, I thank you.
Run away, run away.

Where is Pointer, where is Pointer?
Here I am, here I am.
How are you today, sir?
Very well, I thank you.
Run away, run away.

Where is Tall One, where is Tall One?
Here I am, here I am.
How are you today, sir?
Very well, I thank you.
Run away, run away.

Where is Ringo, where is Ringo? (Children may call this finger Ring Man too.)
Here I am, here I am.
How are you today, sir?
Very well, I thank you.
Run away, run away.

Where is Pinky, where is Pinky? (You may call this finger Small Man too.)
Here I am, here I am.
How are you today, sir?
Very well, I thank you.
Run away, run away.

Where's the whole family, where's the whole family?
Here we are, here we are.
How are you today, folks?
Very well, we thank you.
Stay and play, stay and play. (Otherwise you can say, Run away, run away.)

Where is Thumbkin is a one of the very popular nursery rhyme among the children aged 3 and above. It is a wonderful rhyme to play with all the 5 fingers though small children can use only first two paragraphs of this rhyme.

About the author and origin of "Where is Thumbkin" nursery rhyme.
Author: No one knows in the world, who wrote this lovely rhyme.
Origin: This song is originated in England, Great Britain during 1700s. There are many different version of this poem; everybody uses a different name for last three finger.

Wise Old Owl



Wise Old Owl Nursery Rhyme

A wise old owl sat in an oak,
The more he heard, the less he spoke;
The less he spoke, the more he heard;
Why aren't we all like that wise old bird?

A Wise Old Owl is a very old nursery rhyme and it is remained all time favorite of every children. It explains how an old wise owl remain silent and sincerely, who listen everything carefully and speaks very less only the useful and sensible talks.

The original version of poem ran as follows:

There was an owl liv'd in an oak
The more he heard, the less he spoke
The less he spoke, the more he heard.


Oh, if men were all like that wise bird.

It was first published in Punch, April 10, 1875.

X Y and Tumbledown Z

X, Y, and tumbledown Z,
The cat's in the cupboard
And can't see me.

Yankee Doodle

Yankee Doodle came to town,
A-ridin' on a pony;
He stuck a feather in his hat
And called it macaroni.

Yankee Doodle keep it up,
Yankee Doodle Dandy;
Mind the music and the steps
And with the girls be handy.

Father and I went down to camp,
Along with Cap'n Goodwin;
The men and boys all stood around
As thick as hasty puddin'.


Yankee Doodle keep it up,
Yankee Doodle Dandy;
Mind the music and the steps
And with the girls be handy

Zum Gali Gali Gali

Zum gali gali gali,
Zum gali gali.
Zum gali gali gali,
Zum gali gali.

Zum gali gali gali,
Zum gali gali.
Zum gali gali gali,
Zum gali gali.

Three Wise Men of Gotham

Three wise men of Gotham
Went to sea in a bowl;
If the bowl had been stronger,
My song would have been longer.

Rang Birangi Titli Nursery Rhyme

Hath Na Aana Dil Bharmana,
Seekh Kahan Se Aayi Ho.

Rang-Birangi Pyari Titli,
Kaho, Kahan Se Aayi Ho.

Neele, Peele, Laal, Sunhare,
Rang Kahan Se Laai Ho.

Phullon Ki Saari Khushbu Tum,
Pankhon Mein Bhar Laayi Ho.

Mujhe Bata Do Ghar Tum Apna,
Kya-Kya Khana Laayi Ho.

Billi Boli Meow Meow Lyrics

Billi Boli Meow Meow Nursery Rhymes Lyrics Part 1.

Aachi,
Billi Boli, Meow, Meow,
Mujhko Hua Jukaam,
Chuhe Chacha Churan De Do,
Jaldi Ho Aaram.

Aachi!

Chuha Bola, Batlata Hun, Ek Dawa Bejod,
Ab Aage Se Chuhe Khana Bilkul Hi Do Chhod.

Nahi, Nahi, Nahi,
Aachi!

Billi Boli Meow Meow Nursery Rhymes Lyrics Part 1 in Hindi Script.

Gol Gol Hindi Nursery Rhymes

Gol Gol Hindi Nursery Rhymes Lyrics

Dada Jee Ki Pagdi Gol,
Dadi Jee Ki Ainak Gol,

Papa Jee Ke Paise Gol,
Mummy Jee Ki Roti Gol,

Sooraj Gol, Chanda Gol,
Hum Bhi Gol, Tum Bhi Gol,
Saari Duniya Gol-Matol.

Gol - Gol Hindi Nursery Poem Lyrics in Hindi Script

Nature Nursery Rhyme in Hindi on Dew Drops

Sunder Kitni Hoti Os,
Chamke Banke Moti Os.

Odh Thand Ki Chunari Roj,
Phulon Ka Mukh Dhoti Os.

Paakr Kirno Ka Madhu Prem,
Lagti Jalti Jyoti Os.

Chhod Gagan Ka Khula Bistar,
Kaliyon Per Aa Soti Os.

Halki-Halki Dhundhli Si,
Jal Ki Boonde, Chhoti Os.

Jyon Badhta Sooraj Ka Rob,
Jeevan Apna Khoti Os.

- Govind Bhardwaj

In Hindi Font

Tota Hoon Main Tota Hoon Poem Lyrics - Hindi Rhyme

Tota Hoon Main Tota Hoon Poem Lyrics of famous parrot Hindi rhyme.

Tota Hu Main Tota Hu,
Hare Rang Ka Tota Hu,
Chonch Meri Laal Hai,
Sunder Meri Chaal Hai,
Meethey Phall Main Khata Hun,
Jab-Jab Maali Aata Hai,
Patton Mein Chhip Jata Hun...

Tota Hu Main Tota Hu Poem lyrics in Hindi script

Hathi - Hindi Nursery Rhyme on Elephant

Hathi Aaya Jhoom Kar,
Dharti Maa Ko Choom Kar,
Taange Uski Moti-Moti,
Aankhein Uski Chhoti-Chhoti,
Pankhey Jaise Uske Kaan,
Dekho Bachho Uski Shaan.

In Hindi Script

Chuha - Hindi Rat Nursery Rhyme

Chimpu-Chimpu Chacha,
Ghadi Mein Chuha Nacha,
Ghadi Ne Ek Bajaya,
Chuha Neeche Aaya.

Aaj Chuhe Ki Shaadi Hai,
Shaadi Mein Jayenge,
Halva-Puri Khayenge,
Naachenge Aur Gaayenge.


In Hindi Script

Pyare Bacche - Hindi Rhyme on Kids

Aasamaan Ke Taare Bacche,
Hanste Gaate Pyare Bacche.

Duniya Bhar Mein Naam Kamaate,
Saahas Apna Khoob Dikhaate.

Hote Raj Dulare Bacche,
Aasmaan Ke Taare Bacche.

Karte Apni Hardum Manchaahi,
Bante Veer Hardum Sipaahi.

Raahi Desh Ke Saare Bacche,
Aasmaan Ke Taare Bacche.

Ye Ishwar Ke Roop Wale,
Soorat Ke Ye Bhole Bhaale.

Heere Laal Humare Bachhe,
Aasmaan Ke Taare Bachhe.

- Govind Bhardwaj

Read in Hindi Script

Hindi Rhyme on Maize

Lo Phir Se Aaya Mausam Bhuttey Ka,
Le Rahe Sab Log Chatkara Bhuttey Ka.

Sone Jaise Daano Wala,
Moonh Mein Paani Laane Wala.

Narm Aanch Pr Sika Hua,
Nimbu Chatni Masala Laga Hua.

Bhuttey Ke Thelon Pr Bhari Bheed Lagi,
Aas Paas Sondhi-Sondhi Mehak Faili.

Sasta Swadisht Aur Gunkari,
Prakriti Ki Yeh Den Hain Kaisi Pyari...

Basta - Hindi Rhyme on School Bag

Mujh Se Bhari Mera Basta,
Ho Gayi Meri Haalt  Khasta.

Ise Uthakar Aana Muskil,
Sabhi Pustakein Lana Muskil.

Koi Teacher Ko Samjhaye,
Isko Kuch Halka Karvaaye...

In Hindi Script

Munni Hindi Nursery Rhyme

Nanhi Chhoti Si Ek Munni Hai,
Lal-Lal Uski Chunni Hai.

Tille Wala Uska Suit,
Kaale-Kaale Uske Boot.

Nursery Mein Padhti Hai,
Sabko TaTa Karti Hai...

Read in Hind Script:

Round Round

Sun is round, Moon is round,
Beautiful blue Earth is round.

When I play and smile,
My mom loves me all around.

Dad's car moves on wheels
They might be very round so I feel.

Why all those things are so round?
How beautiful birds sing many sounds?

I tried to know but never found.
You are round, I am round, whole world is round-round.

2 New Rain Nursery Rhymes on Rainy Season

Rain-Rain from where you come
Cloud-Cloud give us water, some
Sun-Sun go to home
Let the rain come to my zone

+++

Today is hot and bright
Sun is shining so might
There is cloud far in my sight
When it's raining I jump so high

Badal - Hindi Rhyme on Cloud

Badal Ka Ek Chhota Sa Tukda,
Apne Sathiyon Se Bichhud Gaya Tha.

Gagari Bhar Paani Liye,
Aasmaan Mein Bhatak Raha Tha.

Aise Hi Mein Din Beet Gaya,
Suryast Hone Ko Aaya.

Badal Ka Veh Chhota Tukda,
Din Bhar Ka Thaka Uktaya.

Laut Jaane Ko Hua Utavala,
Ghar Jaane Ka Mann Banaya.

 Socha Paani Ka Yeh Bojh Uthaye,
Ghar Laut Kar Kaise Jaaye.

Kyon Na Paani Ke Is Bojh Se,
Yahi Kahi Chhutkara Paaye.

Ek Jagah Usne Yeh Dekha,
Ki Chhote-Chhote Bacche Khel Rahe Hain.

Aasmaan Ki Aur Taktaki Lagaaye,
Varsha Ki Raah Dekh Rahe Hain.

Badal Ke Us Chhote Tukde Ne,
Vahi Gira Diya Apna Paani.

Jaldi-Jaldi Ghar Ko Lauta Gira Kar Paani,
Bas Yahi Thi Bachho Chhote Badal Ki Kahani.


Park Hindi Nursery Rhyme

यह है पार्क हरियाला,
कर देता मन मतवाला।

सुंदर फूलों की क्यारी,
शोभा पार्क की न्यारी।

हरी-हरी घास है मखमल सी,
उड़ती तितली प्यारी सी।

कितना अच्छा लगता है फव्वारा,
नभ में उड़ता जाता है गुब्बारा।

झूला लगता है अलबेला,
रोज़ शाम को भरता मेला।

सबका है देखा भाला,
यह है पार्क हरियाला।

In Roman Script

Yeh Hai Park Hariyala,
Kar Deta Man Matwala.

Sunder Phoolon Ki Kyari,
Shobha Park Ki Nyari.

Hari-Hari Ghas Hai Makhmal Si,
Udti Titli Pyari Si.

Kitna Accha Lagta Hai Fuvvara,
Nabh Mein Udta Jata Hai Gubbara.

Jhoola Lagta Hai Albela,
Roz Sham Ko Bharta Mela.

Sabka Hai Dekha Bhala,
Yeh Hai Park Hariyala.

Vegetables Make Me Healthy

Tomatoes are red, beans are green,
A brinjal has a crown, just like a queen,
Potatoes are brown, onions are pink,
Carrots have juice which I can drink.
Vegetables make me healthy and wise,
I'll eat some daily with milk and rice...

Hathi Raja - Hindi Nursery Rhyme

हाथी राजा सबको भाते,
बस गन्ने और केले खाते,
रोज़ नदी के तट पर जाते,
पानी से फिर खूब नहाते!

Hathi Raja Hindi nursery rhyme in roman script:

Hathi Raja Sabko Bhaate,
Bas Ganne Aur Kele Khaate,
Roj Nadi Ke Tat Per Jaate,
Paani Se Fir Khoob Nahaate.

Thank You God - Prayer

Thank you, dear God,
For sleep through the night;
Thank you, dear God,
For the glad morning light.