The most personal and in some respects the most important work which Mr. Harris has published since "Uncle Remus."
He is best known, however, by his famous “Uncle Remus” sketches.
It is dramatically told here by the author of the Uncle Remus stories.
Had he but lived, we should have had proof of what might be done with true negro dialect; the complement of "Uncle Remus."
Some of these have been made familiar to English writers through the work of "Uncle Remus."
"But dat aint needer yer ner dar," said Uncle Remus, renewing his attack upon the little boy.
If 'Tildy thought to propitiate Uncle Remus, she was mistaken.
This was a good many years before a genius arose who in "Uncle Remus" made the stories immortal.
"The Willis-whistlers, Uncle Remus," exclaimed the little boy.
"But dat ain't needer yer ner dar," said Uncle Remus, renewing his attack upon the little boy.