Mudville

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Mudville

no joy here when Casey struck out. [Am. Sports Lit.: “Casey at the Bat” in Turlin, 642]
References in periodicals archive ?
Other pseudonyms used by Gardner include Nitram Rendrag, in the several versions of The Annotated Casey at the Bat, Martin George in "Cram Course" in April 1958 Gent, Walter Stacey in "Ice Breakers" Rogue (Jan 1962), and Uriah Fuller in Karl Fulves' Confessions of a Psychic 1975 and Further Confessions of a Psychic 1980.
This truly impressive and exceptional series includes Peter and the Wolf (9781932684124); The Nutcracker (B016PADT7Y); The Story of Swan Lake (9781932684162); Carnival of the Animals (9781932684094); My Name is Handel: The Story of Handel's 'Water Music' (9781932684100); Mike Mulligan and His Steam Shovel (9781932684025); The Tortoise and the Hare (9781932684186); Merry Pranks of Master Till (9781932684131); Casey at the Bat (9781932684032); The Sorcerer's Apprentice (9781932684070); The Solder's Tale (9781932684117); and Juanita the Spanish Lobster (9781932684056) which is available both English and in Spanish (Juanita la Langosta Espanola).
No stranger in the crowd could doubt 'twas Casey at the bat.
Thayer's Casey at the Bat, published by Kids Can Press in 2006 as part of the Visions in Poetry series.
In a baseball metaphor, Czarnecki is Casey at the bat, but he can laugh about it.
Casey at the Bat illustrated by Joe Morse written by Ernest L.
For they thought: "If only Casey could get a whack at that," They'd put even money now, with Casey at the bat.
Poems covered include Casey at the Bat, Robert Frost's Stopping by Woods on a Snowy Evening, and more: narrators range from Carl Sandburg and James Berry to J.
Ernest Lawrence Thayer's poetic ballad Casey at the Bat is illustrated with primary sources from the research of Christopher Bing.
Baseball historians believe that Stockton (once nicknamed "Mudville") isthe model for the setting of Ernest Lawrence Thayer's classic Casey at the Bat.
Chisholm said the Strand performance will offer "a sort of Irish travelogue that touches on, the lore and legend of Irish men and women emigrating to America and passing under the welcoming torch of liberty in New York harbor, the fabled legend of the Irish enclaves and their penchant to gather at the pub and proudly recall their mother-land, and also the indignity of the mighty Casey at the bat.