A children's song is that song made for some purpose for young children and babies. The lyrics are usually very simple and repetitive, for easy understanding and memorization. In addition to the fun that can happen, is how parents introduce their children in the world of music. Traditionally, toddler's poem are transmitted from generation to generation and are part of popular culture, although in recent decades there have been numerous artists specialized in producing music and audiovisual shows aimed at children. Kid's rhymes are an activity in which children learn, whether playing and others singing different melodies, with varied themes that help to expand their knowledge about the environment that surrounds them.
The song is about the peasant MacDonald and the animals that are on his farm. Each verse deals with a particular animal and its song. In many versions the songs from the early verses are added for each new verse. In Swedish it is usually called Per Olsson and his bonnagård or just Per Olsson. The Swedish text begins Per Olsson had a bonnagård and has been recorded on the album by Owe Thörnqvist and others.
Twinkle Twinkle Little Star is one of the most popular rhymes in children's class. Jane Taylor of England wrote the short story titled Little Star. In 1806, Tailor and her sister Ana published the first texts for nursery children. In France in 1761 Melody was made made by Bhoyas Dirai G Maman. It has gained wide popularity since its release in English.
The origins of the nursery rhyme are not known, but it is often associated with the period of the Black Plague although some folklorists trace it back to pre-Christian pagan rites. In the Anglo-Saxon world, the nursery rhyme is known as the Ring a Ring o 'Roses. The first version in English was printed in 1881, but other versions were in use from the late 18th century in England. In the New World, a version is documented as being used in Connecticut in the 1840s.
Humpty Dumpty is a character in a nursery rhyme. Of unknown origin, its oldest appearance is in Juvenile Amusements (1797) by the English composer Samuel Arnold. It is represented as an anthropomorphic or personified egg. In some versions it is translated into Spanish as Zanco Panco or Tentetieso.