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© Cartoon by Stefano Misesti (Italy)
|A n i m a l n o n s e n s e
There was an Old Man of Dumbree,
who taught little Owls to drink tea;
For he said, "to eat mice
Is not proper or nice",
That amiable Man of Dumbree.
There was an Old Lady of France,
Who taught little Duckings to dance;
When she said, "Tick-a-tack!"
They only said, "Quack!"
Which grieved that Old Lady of France.
There was an Old Person of Ware,
Who rode on the back of a Bear:
When they ask'd, "Does it trot?"
He said, "Certainly not!
He's a Mopposikon Floppsikon Bear!".
There was an Old Man of Laghorn,
The smalles that ever was born;
But quickly snapped up he
Was once by a puppy,
Who devoured that Old Man of Leghorn.
There was an Old Man on whose nose,
Most birds of the air could repose;
But they all flew away
At the closing of day,
Which relieved that Old Man and his nose.
There was an Old Person whose habits
Induced him to feed upon rabbits
When he'd eaten eighteen
He turned perfectly green,
Upon which he relinquished those habits.
Poems by Edward Lear
Stefano Misesti, born in 1966, lives in Como (Italy).
Graduated from European Institute of Design, since 1995 he works in Milan as illustrator for advertising and publishing houses.
He writes and draws comics stories for the magazines "Liberaria", "Fagorgo", "Kerosene", "Lo Sciacallo elettronico". In 2000 he publishes the book "Alcune storie sue" (ed. Mezzoterraneo).
He participates in national and international humour and illustration contests. In his palmares various prizes and 2 personal exhibitions.
For contacts: firstname.lastname@example.org
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