The Patchwork Girl of Oz (1914 film) - Wikipedia
The Patchwork Girl aka Scraps is a fictional character created by L. Frank Baum . She appears in Baums seventh Oz book titled The Patchwork Girl of Oz , published in 1913. Scraps comes from Ozs eastern quadrant known as the Munchkin Country in

The Patchwork Girl aka Scraps is a fictional character created by L. Frank Baum . She appears in Baum's seventh Oz book titled The Patchwork Girl of Oz , published in 1913. Scraps comes from Oz's eastern quadrant known as the Munchkin Country in the magical Land of Oz and eventually becomes the love interest of the Scarecrow .

The Patchwork girl is a life-size living doll made from various pieces of patchwork quilts. She's taller than a young boy, and her body is plump and rounded because it is stuffed with cotton. She wears a patchwork skirt, a patchwork apron with pockets, and red leather shoes with pointy toes. She has silver button eyes sewn on with black thread to create the pupils. Her hair is brown yarn done in braids. She has thin golden discs for ears and also golden fingernails. One of her cheeks is yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and her nose bright yellow. She has a red felt tongue, and pearl teeth. We have hundreds more books for your enjoyment. Read them all!

The woman had cut a slit for the Patchwork Girl's mouth and sewn two rows of white pearls in it for teeth, using a strip of scarlet plush for a tongue. This mouth Ojo considered very artistic and lifelike, and Margolotte was pleased when the boy praised it. There were almost too many patches on the face of the girl for her to be considered strictly beautiful, for one cheek was yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and the center, where her nose had been formed and padded, a bright yellow.

The Patchwork Girl of Oz by L. Frank Baum is a children's novel, the 7th set in the Land of Oz . Characters include the Woozy, Ojo "the Unlucky", Unc Nunkie, Dr. Pipt ...

Ojo and Unc Nunkie are out of food, so they decide to journey to the Emerald City where they will never starve. Along the way, they meet Mewel, a waif and stray (mule ...

The Patchwork Girl of Oz (1914) is a silent film made by L. Frank Baum's The Oz Film Manufacturing Company. It was based on the book The Patchwork Girl of Oz .

The Patchwork Girl aka Scraps is a fictional character created by L. Frank Baum . She appears in Baum's seventh Oz book titled The Patchwork Girl of Oz , published in 1913. Scraps comes from Oz's eastern quadrant known as the Munchkin Country in the magical Land of Oz and eventually becomes the love interest of the Scarecrow .

The Patchwork girl is a life-size living doll made from various pieces of patchwork quilts. She's taller than a young boy, and her body is plump and rounded because it is stuffed with cotton. She wears a patchwork skirt, a patchwork apron with pockets, and red leather shoes with pointy toes. She has silver button eyes sewn on with black thread to create the pupils. Her hair is brown yarn done in braids. She has thin golden discs for ears and also golden fingernails. One of her cheeks is yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and her nose bright yellow. She has a red felt tongue, and pearl teeth. We have hundreds more books for your enjoyment. Read them all!

The woman had cut a slit for the Patchwork Girl's mouth and sewn two rows of white pearls in it for teeth, using a strip of scarlet plush for a tongue. This mouth Ojo considered very artistic and lifelike, and Margolotte was pleased when the boy praised it. There were almost too many patches on the face of the girl for her to be considered strictly beautiful, for one cheek was yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and the center, where her nose had been formed and padded, a bright yellow.

The Patchwork Girl aka Scraps is a fictional character created by L. Frank Baum . She appears in Baum's seventh Oz book titled The Patchwork Girl of Oz , published in 1913. Scraps comes from Oz's eastern quadrant known as the Munchkin Country in the magical Land of Oz and eventually becomes the love interest of the Scarecrow .

The Patchwork girl is a life-size living doll made from various pieces of patchwork quilts. She's taller than a young boy, and her body is plump and rounded because it is stuffed with cotton. She wears a patchwork skirt, a patchwork apron with pockets, and red leather shoes with pointy toes. She has silver button eyes sewn on with black thread to create the pupils. Her hair is brown yarn done in braids. She has thin golden discs for ears and also golden fingernails. One of her cheeks is yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and her nose bright yellow. She has a red felt tongue, and pearl teeth. We have hundreds more books for your enjoyment. Read them all!

The woman had cut a slit for the Patchwork Girl's mouth and sewn two rows of white pearls in it for teeth, using a strip of scarlet plush for a tongue. This mouth Ojo considered very artistic and lifelike, and Margolotte was pleased when the boy praised it. There were almost too many patches on the face of the girl for her to be considered strictly beautiful, for one cheek was yellow and the other red, her chin blue, her forehead purple and the center, where her nose had been formed and padded, a bright yellow.

The Patchwork Girl of Oz by L. Frank Baum is a children's novel, the 7th set in the Land of Oz . Characters include the Woozy, Ojo "the Unlucky", Unc Nunkie, Dr. Pipt ...

Ojo and Unc Nunkie are out of food, so they decide to journey to the Emerald City where they will never starve. Along the way, they meet Mewel, a waif and stray (mule ...

The Patchwork Girl of Oz (1914) is a silent film made by L. Frank Baum's The Oz Film Manufacturing Company. It was based on the book The Patchwork Girl of Oz .

Dorothy was reading in a book this evening when Jellia Jamb, the favorite servant-maid of the palace, came to say that the Shaggy Man wanted to see her.

But when the door opened to admit not only the Shaggy Man, but Scraps, the Woozy and the Glass Cat, Dorothy jumped up and looked at her strange visitors in amazement. The Patchwork Girl was the most curious of all and Dorothy was uncertain at first whether Scraps was really alive or only a dream or a nightmare. Toto, her dog, slowly uncurled himself and going to the Patchwork Girl sniffed at her inquiringly; but soon he lay down again, as if to say he had no interest in such an irregular creation.

"You're a new one to me," Dorothy said reflectively, addressing the Patchwork Girl. "I can't imagine where you've come from."

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