In Popular Culture
- The rhyme was illustrated by the British artist, Randolph Caldecott (1846–86).
- The dystopian novel Brave New World (1932) by Aldous Huxley contains the adapted reference 'Bye baby Banting, soon you'll need decanting'.
- A mysterious man summoned during an incantation gone awry in the urban fantasy novel The Magicians (2009) by Lev Grossman recites the rhyme shortly before vanishing again.
- "Each Peach, Pear, Plum" by Janet & Allan Ahlberg includes Baby Bunting as one of the characters "I spy".
- In "The Good, The Bad and the Queen" project, Damon Albarn sings "Bye, baby bunting" in "The Bunting Song".
- It was featured on The Walking Dead. The song was arranged by Bear McCreary and performed by Raya Yarbrough.
Read more about this topic: Bye, Baby Bunting
Other articles related to "popular":
... It was the 10th most popular name for girls born in the United States in 2007 and the 88th most popular name for females in the 1990 census there ... It was the 89th most popular name for girls born in England and Wales in 2007 the 94th most popular name for girls born in Scotland in 2007 the 13th most popular name for girls born in Spain in 2006 the ...
... Many of the islands have been popular seaside resorts since the 19th century ... the sandy flats at low tide, has become popular in the Wadden Sea ... It is also a popular region for pleasure boating ...
Famous quotes containing the words culture and/or popular:
“Culture is the suggestion, from certain best thoughts, that a man has a range of affinities through which he can modulate the violence of any master-tones that have a droning preponderance in his scale, and succor him against himself. Culture redresses this imbalance, puts him among equals and superiors, revives the delicious sense of sympathy, and warns him of the dangers of solitude and repulsion.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“You seem to think that I am adapted to nothing but the sugar-plums of intellect and had better not try to digest anything stronger.... a writer of popular sketches in magazines; a lecturer before Lyceums and College societies; a dabbler in metaphysics, poetry, and art, than which I would rather die, for if it has come to that, alas! verily, as you say, mediocrity has fallen on the name of Adams.”
—Henry Brooks Adams (18381918)