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AESOP’S
FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the


fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him,
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him:
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me."
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is
both food and drink to me." Upon which the
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well!
I won't remain supperless, even though you
refute every one of my imputations." The
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr-
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Wolf and the Crane

A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his


throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put
her head into his mouth and draw out the
bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone
and demanded the promised payment, the
Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex-
claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a
sufficient recompense, in having been permit-
ted to draw out your head in safety from the
mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the
wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if
you escape injury for your pains.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Ants and the Grasshopper

THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's


day drying grain collected in the summertime.
A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed
by and earnestly begged for a little food. The
Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea-
sure up food during the summer?' He replied,
"I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in
singing." They then said in derision: "If you
were foolish enough to sing all the summer,
you must dance supperless to bed in the
winter."
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Traveler and His Dog

A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey


saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him-
self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you
stand there gaping? Everything is ready but
you, so come with me instantly." The Dog,
wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am
quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting."
The loiterer often blames delay on his more
active friend.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Dog and the Shadow

A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream


with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own
shadow in the water and took it for that of an-
other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own
in size. He immediately let go of his own, and
fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his
larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that
which he grasped at in the water, because it
was a shadow; and his own, because the
stream swept it away.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Hare and the Tortoise

A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet


and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied,
laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I
will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing
her assertion to be simply impossible, assented
to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox
should choose the course and fix the goal. On
the day appointed for the race the two started
together. The Tortoise never for a moment
stopped, but went on with a slow but steady
pace straight to the end of the course. The
Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast
asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast
as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached
the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her
fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Tortoise and the Eagle

A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun,


complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate,
that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle,
hovering near, heard her lamentation and de-
manded what reward she would give him if he
would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I
will give you," she said, "all the riches of the
Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said
the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he
carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
served my present fate; for what had I to do
with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
move about on the earth?' If men had all they
wished, they would be often ruined.
AESOP’S
FABLES
The Thirsty Pigeon

A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,


saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
cretion.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
AESOP’S
FABLES AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S AESOP’S

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES

FABLES
The Wolf and the Lamb The Wolf and the Crane The Ants and the Grasshopper The Traveler and His Dog The Dog and the Shadow The Hare and the Tortoise The Tortoise and the Eagle The Thirsty Pigeon

WOLF, meeting with a Lamb astray from the A WOLF who had a bone stuck in his THE ANTS were spending a fine winter's A TRAVELER about to set out on a journey A DOG, crossing a bridge over a stream A HARE one day ridiculed the short feet A TORTOISE, lazily basking in the sun, A PIGEON, oppressed by excessive thirst,
fold, resolved not to lay violent hands on him, throat hired a Crane, for a large sum, to put day drying grain collected in the summertime. saw his Dog stand at the door stretching him- with a piece of flesh in his mouth, saw his own and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, complained to the sea-birds of her hard fate, saw a goblet of water painted on a signboard.
but to find some plea to justify to the Lamb the her head into his mouth and draw out the A Grasshopper, perishing with famine, passed self. He asked him sharply: "Why do you shadow in the water and took it for that of an- laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I that no one would teach her to fly. An Eagle, Not supposing it to be only a picture, she flew
Wolf's right to eat him. He thus addressed him: bone. When the Crane had extracted the bone by and earnestly begged for a little food. The stand there gaping? Everything is ready but other Dog, with a piece of meat double his own will beat you in a race." The Hare, believing hovering near, heard her lamentation and de- towards it with a loud whir and unwittingly
"Sirrah, last year you grossly insulted me." and demanded the promised payment, the Ants inquired of him, "Why did you not trea- you, so come with me instantly." The Dog, in size. He immediately let go of his own, and her assertion to be simply impossible, assented manded what reward she would give him if he dashed against the signboard, jarring herself
"Indeed," bleated the Lamb in a mournful Wolf, grinning and grinding his teeth, ex- sure up food during the summer?' He replied, wagging his tail, replied: "O, master! I am fiercely attacked the other Dog to get his to the proposal; and they agreed that the Fox would take her aloft and float her in the air. "I terribly. Having broken her wings by the blow,
tone of voice, "I was not then born." Then said claimed: "Why, you have surely already had a "I had not leisure enough. I passed the days in quite ready; it is you for whom I am waiting." larger piece from him. He thus lost both: that should choose the course and fix the goal. On will give you," she said, "all the riches of the she fell to the ground, and was caught by one
the Wolf, "You feed in my pasture." "No, good sufficient recompense, in having been permit- singing." They then said in derision: "If you The loiterer often blames delay on his more which he grasped at in the water, because it the day appointed for the race the two started Red Sea." "I will teach you to fly then," said of the bystanders. Zeal should not outrun dis-
sir," replied the Lamb, "I have not yet tasted ted to draw out your head in safety from the were foolish enough to sing all the summer, active friend. was a shadow; and his own, because the together. The Tortoise never for a moment the Eagle; and taking her up in his talons he cretion.
grass." Again said the Wolf, "You drink of my mouth and jaws of a wolf." In serving the you must dance supperless to bed in the stream swept it away. stopped, but went on with a slow but steady carried her almost to the clouds suddenly he
well." "No," exclaimed the Lamb, "I never yet wicked, expect no reward, and be thankful if winter." pace straight to the end of the course. The let her go, and she fell on a lofty mountain,
drank water, for as yet my mother's milk is you escape injury for your pains. Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast dashing her shell to pieces. The Tortoise ex-
both food and drink to me." Upon which the asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast claimed in the moment of death: "I have de-
Wolf seized him and ate him up, saying, "Well! as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached served my present fate; for what had I to do
I won't remain supperless, even though you the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her with wings and clouds, who can with difficulty
refute every one of my imputations." The fatigue. Slow but steady wins the race. move about on the earth?' If men had all they
tyrant will always find a pretext for his tyr- wished, they would be often ruined.
anny.
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my daughter re definitely more ore creative a
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ell. The Quick
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