|Statement||Rudyard Kipling ; illustrated by Pauline Baynes.|
|Series||A Just so story|
|Contributions||Baynes, Pauline, ill.|
|LC Classifications||PZ7.K632 Ho 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||32 p. :|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||86028854|
How the Whale got his Throat: Just So Story No.7 (The Just So Stories) (Volume 7) [Kipling, Rudyard, Graber, Sheila, Miller, Jen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. How the Whale got his Throat: Just So Story No.7 (The Just So Stories) (Volume 7)/5(3). For the Mariner he was also an Hi-ber-ni-an. And he stepped out on the shingle, and went home to his mother, who had given him leave to trail his toes in the water; and he married and lived happily ever afterward. So did the Whale. But from that day on, the grating in his throat, which he could neither cough up nor swallow down, prevented him. In the sea, once upon a time, O my Best Beloved, there was a Whale, and he ate fishes. He ate the starfish and the garfish, and the crab and the dab, and the plaice and the dace, and the skate and his mate, and the mackereel and . So the Whale called down his own throat to the shipwrecked Mariner, 'Come out and behave yourself. I've got the hiccoughs.' 'Nay, nay!' said the Mariner. 'Not so, but far otherwise. Take me to my natal-shore and the white-cliffs-of-Albion, and I'll think about it.' And he began to dance more than ever.
[March 31 ] Publication history First published in St Nicholas Magazine, December , as “How the Whale got his tiny Throat”; illustrated by Oliver ted in Just So Stories, , illustrated by the author and followed by the poem “When the cabin port-holes are dark and green.” The story Once upon a time the Whale ate fishes of all kinds and sizes. How the Whale Got His Throat on Stories for Kids | ON the sea, once upon a time, O my Best Beloved, there was a Whale, and he ate fishes. He ate the starfish. Rudyard Kipling (–) became the Nobel Prize laureate on the literature in Vacations in the Himalaya city of Simla gave inspiration for many works of the writer. In . HOW THE WHALE GOT HIS THROAT. N the sea, once upon a time, O my Best Beloved, there was a Whale, and he ate fishes. He ate the starfish and the garfish, and the crab and the dab, and the plaice and the dace, and the skate and his mate, and the mackereel and the pickereel, and the really truly twirly-whirly eel.