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Slide set: John Tregenoweth: his mark (service of song: York & Son, 18-31 slides, 1884)

Known references to this set (listed below slide images)
Slide 1**
The old man and I sat together
Slide 2**
I opened the door
Slide 3**
All of a sudden there came an awful blaze of light
Slide 4**
Light a candle, Mary, 'tis so dark
Slide 5**
Betty at the Washtub
Slide 6**
She would sing as I played
Slide 7**
Then the little maid would sit by my side
Slide 8**
She was praying for me
Slide 9**
Here's the old Fiddle
Slide 10**
My hand rested upon the scar of the wound
Slide 11**
He got out the paper and wrote something down
Slide 12**
He comes back and puts a bundle in my hands
Slide 13**
She flings away the old one and puts on another
Slide 14**
Mary, lead me to a corner just inside the door
Slide 15**
Follow me
Slide 16**
The Donkey and Cart
Slide 17
The new Parson
Slide 18**
Let nothing, O Lord, interrrupt this holy peace
Slide 1


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Slide 2


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Slide 3


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Slide 4


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Slide 5


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Slide 6


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Slide 7


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Slide 8


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Slide 9


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Slide 10


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Slide 11


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Slide 12


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Slide 13


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** there are alternative versions or views of this slide
1901
Catalogue of lantern slides: season 1901-2 (Dundee: Peter Feathers, 1901), 46

“18 Slides from Life Models. With Reading.

John Tregenoweth, a Cornish miner, tells the story of his past life. Nineteen years before, while at work in the mine, an explosion occurred which rendered him totally blind. To gain a livelihood, he took to playing a violin on the streets, while his little daughter sang. He became a drunkard, and one night, while under the influence of liquor, struck his daughter on the forehead. The cut healed, but a scar always remained, and one day when his hand was resting on the wound he vowed that never again would he touch the accursed drink. If ever after he was tempted to revert to his old ways, he needed simply to lay his hand on his daughter's forehead and say, 'John Tregenoweth, his mark.' For a time they were in great poverty, but kind friends took pity on them, and latterly he becomes the possessor of a donkey and cart, and in a position to earn a comfortable living. His daughter is also the means of his conversion to Christ.”

1905
Catalogue of optical lantern slides (Bradford: Riley Brothers, 1905), 40
1906
1909
Lantern slide catalogue (Glasgow: J. Lizars, 1909), 36
c.1913
Catalogue of lanterns, slides and accessories (London: J.W. Butcher, c.1913), 298
1913
Lantern and slide catalogue 1913-14 (London: Church Army, 1913), 165

“A capital Temperance tale from Cornwall. By the pen of Mark Guy Pearse. Interesting, amusing, and helpful.”

c.1913
Lijst van lantaarnplaatjes (Nijmegen and Amsterdam: Ivens & Co., c.1913), 95
Other references (3)
21 November 1884
1888
Walter D. Welford and Henry Sturmey (compilers), The 'indispensable handbook' to the optical lantern: a complete cyclopaedia on the subject of optical lanterns, slides, and accessory apparatus (London: Iliffe & Son, 1888), 316

“The drunkard who, in a maddened state, strikes his faithful attendant daughter, but afterwards is brought to his senses by the scar on her forehead, and treats it when signing the pledge as 'His Mark.'”

1888
Walter D. Welford and Henry Sturmey (compilers), The 'indispensable handbook' to the optical lantern: a complete cyclopaedia on the subject of optical lanterns, slides, and accessory apparatus (London: Iliffe & Son, 1888), 318

“Services of Song”

Lucerna ID  3000535

Record created by Richard Crangle. Last updated 10 May 2024

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  Lucerna Magic Lantern Web Resource, lucerna.exeter.ac.uk, item 3000535. Accessed 22 July 2024.

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