BLACKBERRIES

... skill displayed by Mr Mark Melford in Turned Up and other pieces receives fresh illustration in the little piece called Blackberries, which woas pr.)- duced on Monday evenillgat Miss Joseplls's theatre with no small amount of success. It is no secret that ...

Published: Saturday 19 June 1886
Newspaper: The Era
County: London, England
Type: Article | Words: 710 | Page: 16 | Tags: Arts & Popular Culture 

Chats with Housekeepers

... done. When blackberry jam is made of blackberries only, half a pound of sugar to a pound of frail is quite sufficient, but if apples are put with the blackberries a little more sugar is needed. Seeing that, in many districts, blackberries are to be had ...

YESTERDAY'S THEATRICALS

... ivy- covered walls, and its blackberry hedrges, whilst thne group of damsels seen gathering the wild fruit as the curtain rises, strikes a rural key to the prettily con- ceived and crisply-written little play. Blackberries, althoegh new to London, has ...

LORD BRACKENBURY: A Novel

... ng. I am so worried !- The children? Oh yes, the children are all right. I've sent them to hunt up blackberries for a blackberry pudding. Blackberries are over, of course-but they don't know that, and it keeps them out of the way. -And Mr. Pennefeather ...

Published: Saturday 08 May 1880
Newspaper: Graphic
County: London, England
Type: Article | Words: 8663 | Page: 14, 15, 16 | Tags: Arts & Popular Culture 

THE READER

... of Paris and (Enone gathering it for lunch. Its brother, the blackberry, is successfully cultivated in America. Why not at home? for though Mr. Fish says Many of the New World blackberries are said to almost equal our raspberries in flavour, we think ...

Published: Saturday 22 July 1882
Newspaper: Graphic
County: London, England
Type: Article | Words: 1994 | Page: 11, 12, 13, 14 | Tags: Arts & Popular Culture 

GOSSIP WITH THE CHILDREN

... silence, you may be sure. It was autumn,' and the blackberries were ripe. Now and then they came across a black- berry bush, and stopped to gather the berries before they went on. But as they met many a blackberry bush, and had a dispute over each one that they ...

Art and Literature

... same firm, Mrs Hulme has figured and described the commnn vetch and the dewberry. The dewberry has a close affinity to the blackberry, and some of the varieties of each are found to closely approach each other; but one ordinarily finds no difficulty in identify- ...

GOSSIP WITH THE CHILDREN

... a distance greater than usual, some twenty miles, but I hope to tell you something about it another time. The luscious blackberries are most abundant and of great size, and seem to cry alond to all who pass by, Take me to your lips. But no gatherers ...

THE HOUSEKEEPER

... let it steep twelve hours in a pint of white wvine, then boil it over a slow fire till dissolved. Take a gallon of i the blackberry juice, put the isinglass to it, boil ,a together for two or three minuntes, then add to s. the rest. Let it stand five days ...

Chats with Housekeepers

... water which is round them until they fall. Tuis gvrt rrtfl'?'-'' better be performed the day beforo the 3 vii' -5 Boil the blackberries gently till the jul the apple pulp with ehem, and when this 5 ?? add three pounds of sugar to four poucis 0 ?? till the ...

THE AUTUMN EXHIBITION, WALKER ART GALLERY

... G. A. Lawson.-Is a very fine bronze figure. No. 1068, Blackberry Picking-The Thornm E. B. Stephens, AJR.A.-A lovely statue of a girl pulling a thorn out of her hand caused by picking blackberries. No. 1069, Colonel Bousfield, and 1070, Mirs. Bousfield ...

VARIETIES

... suddenly, after oatiug a quuntity of blackberries. He vontied violently after oaitimg thorn, and ;be medical evidence went to show that dei.th was due to convulsios conosequent upon diarrhila naulsed by eating the blackberries. ?? datli is announced of Mr. George ...