Images to Tell a Story

Edmund Dulac ~ The Dear Princess Wore The Great Opal ~ Fairies I Have Met by Mrs. (Maud Margaret) Rodolph Stawell ~ 1910 ~ full text via The Open Library
Of course, the Dear Princess… wore the great opal on the day that she was married. ~ Illustration for The Making Of The Opal

Edmund Dulac ~ The Big Spider Fell To The Ground ~ Fairies I Have Met by Mrs. (Maud Margaret) Rodolph Stawell ~ 1910 ~ full text via The Open Library
The web and the diamonds and the Big Spider himself all fell to the ground. ~ Illustration for The Big Spider’s Diamonds

Edmund Dulac ~ A Little Girl In A Book ~ Fairies I Have Met by Mrs. (Maud Margaret) Rodolph Stawell ~ 1910 ~ full text via The Open Library
The other people in the book looked at her in surprise. ~ Illustration for A Little Girl In A Book

Edmund Dulac - 1906 - via Love for Books
E was an exquisite Elf Who enjoyed being quite by herself She delighted to play In an elegant way With things she found on a shelf
windypoplarsroom:

 ”La Reine de Saba” ~ Edmund Dulac
earwigbiscuits:

The Snow Queen Flies Through the Winter’s Night by Edmund Dulac
xineann:

Edmund Dulac illustration to “True Spartan Hearts”, painted for Princess Mary’s Gift Book

Edmund Dulac ~ Untitled and Undated Watercolor with Nursery Rhyme Characters from Dulac’s Time ~ courtesy of The Pictorial Arts 

Edmund Dulac ~ Father Time ~ 1906
Thank you, The Pictorial Arts !
rosebiar:

silentpickford:

enfermerachapel:

It was many and many a year ago,In a kingdom by the sea,That a maiden there lived whom you may knowBy the name of Annabel Lee



Edmund Dulac ~ The Poetical Works of Edgar Allan Poe ~ Hodder & Stoughton ~ 1912 
http://goldenagecomicbookstories.blogspot.com/2009/10/edgar-allan-poe-edmund-dulac-1882-1952.html

Edmund Dulac ~ The Princess and the Pea by Hans Christian Andersen
So the prince took her to be his wife, for now he was sure that he had found a real princess, and the pea was put into the Museum…

Edmund Dulac ~ Beauty in the Garden ~ The Sleeping Beauty and Other Tales from the Old French ~ Hodder & Stoughton ~ 1910
"They no sooner saw Beauty than they began to scream and chatter."