Franklin Fibs by Paulette Bourgeois

By Paulette Bourgeois

Franklin tells a fib and reveals himself in an embarrassing drawback. Paulette Bourgeois and Brenda Clark hyperlink their abilities to supply one other successful Franklin vintage Storybook.

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H. Spence, Mrs O. M. Stewart, A. McG. Stirling, Professor G. A. Swan, Professor J. A. Taylor, Professor J. Tivy, Dr J. Turner, the late Professor D. H. Valentine and P. J. Wormell. Miss H. McHaffie and Mrs M. A. Fyfe kindly commented on much of the text, and Mrs D. Brunton and Miss Z. C. Page provided assistance with preparation of the artwork. All photographs, are by the author except the aerial views, for which I am particularly grateful to Cambridge University for permission to reproduce material from their collections.

Hart’s Tongue (Phyllitis scolopendrium) is sometimes mentioned specifically in this respect, due to the cut stem (stipe) having a pattern of vascular tissue in the form of an X, and this was believed symbolic of Christ. Other genera have stipe vasculature of different shape, and this did not fail to be noted in Medieval times. Some, with mushroom-shaped strands, were likened to an oak tree and, on finding such a plant, the more closely it resembled an oak tree the luckier the finder would be. Oak Fern (Gymnocarpium dryopteris) was accredited with being beneficial for curing ‘fearful and troublesome sleeps or dreams’, and if ferns were grown on the roof of a house, they were believed to protect it and its occupants from thunder and lightning.

A. Swan, Professor J. A. Taylor, Professor J. Tivy, Dr J. Turner, the late Professor D. H. Valentine and P. J. Wormell. Miss H. McHaffie and Mrs M. A. Fyfe kindly commented on much of the text, and Mrs D. Brunton and Miss Z. C. Page provided assistance with preparation of the artwork. All photographs, are by the author except the aerial views, for which I am particularly grateful to Cambridge University for permission to reproduce material from their collections. There is also a considerable debt of gratitude to my various students, both undergraduate and postgraduate and on Field Study Council and Scottish Field Study Council courses, and to my children, who have accompanied me on many excursions.

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