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It seems that there's a clear reference in the poem to Spicer's story published in 1931.I don't see how that can be easily reconciled with the poem's genuineness.Six little Injuns kickin' all alive, One kicked the bucket and then there were five; Five little Injuns on a cellar door, One tumbled in and then there were four.
Thomas Dutton's writings from which Don Mc Cormick claimed he drew some of his material.
was a popular Victorian minstrel show song, written by Frank Green to music by Marc Mason and published in England in February 1869. One little, two little, three little, four little, Five little Injun boys, Six little, seven little, eight little, nine little, Ten little Injun boys.
Eight little Injuns gayest under heav'n, One went to sleep and then there were seven; Seven little Injuns cutting up their tricks, One broke his neck and then there were six.
A southerner might more likely think of making the murderer a Londoner or someone in the Home Counties or at least southern England, partly because of the 200-mile journey that makes it unlikely that Maybrick could have been the killer.
All the best Chris Hi Chris G, Why do you say the 200-mile journey makes it 'unlikely that Maybrick could have been the killer', when you know it is extremely well documented that James Maybrick travelled extensively and made frequent visits to London?I seem to remember that the poem TEN LITTLE INJUNS had a more perjorative title (more offensive one too).