The brief, traditional, anonymous verses, or nursery rhymes, learned by children in the English-speaking world. Among the best-known Mother Goose rhymes are “Humpty Dumpty,” “Jack and Jill,” “Little Miss Muffet,” and “Old King Cole.”
noun 1. a person who attends to the welfare of others, especially one who is fussily protective.
[muhth -er-hoo d] /ˈmʌð ərˌhʊd/ noun 1. the state of being a ; maternity. 2. the qualities or spirit of a . 3. collectively. adjective 4. having or relating to an inherent worthiness, justness, or goodness that is obvious or unarguable: legislation pushed through on a motherhood basis. /ˈmʌðəˌhʊd/ noun 1. the state of being […]
noun, Roman Catholic Church. 1. a convent housing a mother superior of a community of nuns. 2. a self-governing convent having authority over other houses.
[huhb-erd] /ˈhʌb ərd/ noun 1. a full, loose gown, usually fitted at the shoulders, worn by women. 2. a character in a nursery rhyme. /ˈhʌbəd/ noun 1. (sometimes not capitals) a woman’s full-length unbelted dress Old Mother Hubbard, nursery rhyme, was printed 1805, written by Sarah Catherine Martin (1768-1826) but based on earlier material of […]