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“In "Fuzzy-Wuzzy," for example, the narrator calls his Sudanese opponent a "big black boundin 'beggar" but salutes him as "a first-class fightin 'man.”
“Epilogue: Cairo, 1899 1. Fuzzy-Wuzzy: Published in the Scots Observer, March 15, 1890, collected in Departmental Ditties, Barrack Room Ballads & Other Verse New York: U.S. Book Co., 1890, 63–66.”
“If you think of such poems as, above all, "The Song of The Banjo," "Fuzzy-Wuzzy," "Danny Deever," "The Road to Mandalay," and many others one might mention, you can understand the music of the verse that holds so many minds enthralled.”
“A young man had recited "Gunga Din" and, wilfully misinterpreting the gratitude of the audience that it was over for a desire for more, had followed it with "Fuzzy-Wuzzy.”
“Even so, they might have rushed us if they had had the courage of the North American Indian, or the immortal "Fuzzy-Wuzzy.”
“A young man recited 'Gunga Din' and, wilfully misinterpreting the gratitude of the audience that it was over for a desire for more, had followed it with 'Fuzzy-Wuzzy.”
“(18651936) 8207So eres to you, Fuzzy-Wuzzy, at your ome in the Soudan;”
“(18651936) 1So eres to you, Fuzzy-Wuzzy, at your ome in the Soudan;”
“QUOTATION: So eres to you, Fuzzy-Wuzzy, at your ome in the Soudan;”
“Fuzzy-Wuzzy, the muskrat lady, she was washing up the dishes so fast that she broke a cup and saucer and dropped a knife and spoon.”
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