1. Nurserymaids meaning Plural form of nurserymaid.
2. Noun nurserymaid (plural Nurserymaids)
Noun, Nurserymaid, Nurserymaids
3. A nanny or nurse looked after the children with one or more Nurserymaids to help
Nanny, Nurse, Nurserymaids
4. Nurserymaids rhymes or rhyming words of Nurserymaids
5. Such issues led to the first of the rows with her husband: Lord Snowdon wanted to dispense with the traditional royal services of nannies and Nurserymaids; Margaret, however, insisted on using
6. However, Christopher himself is left to the care of a long succession of first Nurserymaids, each of whom leaves in a huff after a very short time in the household, and then governesses, who leave equally soon and usually in tears.
7. Second, the Gardiners' visit over Christmas was very short by pre-railway standards (a flying visit of only a week long), and if the Gardiners had chosen to bring their children along, this would also have meant taking along a set of Nurserymaids (and possibly some additional other servants), as John and Isabella Knightley do when they visit
8. ‘Elizabeth's Edwardian childhood was privileged and secure, a world dominated by Nurserymaids and governesses, but two dates had fixed points in the firmament of her life.’ ‘The appearance of barbed wire, machine guns and trenches on the battlefields of the Boer War had made several Edwardian thinkers aware of the case for some sort of
9. Title(s): Nursery government; or hints addressed to mothers and Nurserymaids on the management of young children.
10. To oversee all those responsible for the care of his babies, Albert wrote detailed job descriptions for each staff position, including the various nurses, Nurserymaids, assistant Nurserymaids, and wet nurses (Queen Victoria most emphatically did not breast-feed her babies)
Nurses, Nurserymaids, Not
11. How on earth, Daisy wondered, did mothers manage who couldn’t afford to pay nannies and Nurserymaids and laundrymen? Presumably their babies survived without beautifully pressed, crease-free nappies
Nannies, Nurserymaids, Nappies
12. The whole place is English & the folk 1/2 French—also it feels like Malvern & the roads are full of English Nurserymaids & old English women & children.” In any event, the Elgars could not find a suitable house, and so they moved on to Alassio, where they were joined
13. Dogs cannot be Nurserymaids, no matter what superhuman traits you try to ascribe to them
14. The Nurserymaids took him into the woods for a picnic and he was abducted by gypsies
15. There remains from that period stories of great snobbishness, wherein nannies to titled families had their own bench in the park, never to be approached by lesser Nurserymaids.
Nannies, Never, Nurserymaids
16. They are controlled - or not - by a host of parents, supernumerary Uncles and Aunts, Nannies and Nurserymaids
Not, Nannies, Nurserymaids
17. The fully staffed nursery had additional Nurserymaids, a schoolroom maid, a laundress, and sometimes a cook
Nursemaid. The term implies that she is an assistant to an older and more experienced employee, a role usually known as nurse or nanny. A family wealthy enough to have multiple servants looking after the children would have a large domestic staff, traditionally within a strict hierarchy, and a large house (or possibly several,...
Feeding very young children and supervising somewhat older children at meal times, seeing that the children are dressed properly, watching over the children as they play outside, and other such tasks could be left to a nursemaid. The title 'Nursery Maid' refers to a specific role within the hierarchy of a great house.
A nursemaid (or nursery maid) is a mostly historical term for a female domestic worker who cares for children within a large household. The term implies that she is an assistant to an older and more experienced employee, a role usually known as nurse or nanny.
An Indian nursemaid (ayah) with her British charges, painted by Sir Joshua Reynolds. A nursemaid (or nursery maid) is a mostly historical term for a female domestic worker who cares for children within a large household.