TWO MORE AESOP'S FABLES

TWO MORE AESOP'S FABLES

Baba Indaba Children's Stories Issue 28

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Author: Anon E. Mouse
Length: 21 page(s)
Language: English
Written: Aug 2016
Verkaufsrang: - XinXii Verkaufsrang
Views: 734

Category: Fiction & Literature » Fairy Tales  |  Work: Erzählung
Keywords: Baba Indaba, Children’s, Folklore, Fairy, Folk, Tales, bedtime story, legends, two aesop's fables, eagle, crow, town mouse, country mouse, moral tale, fable

The Eagle and the Crow & The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse

ISSN: 2397-9607 Issue 028

In this 28th issue of the Baba Indaba’s Children's Stories series, Baba Indaba narrates two more Aesop’s Fables about the “The Eagle and the Crow” and “The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse.”

A crow has a very high opinion of himself and even loftier ambitions. One day he sees an eagle swoop down and carry off a lamb. Believing that in order to make himself look important and strong, he too swoops down and buries his claws in the wool of a sheep. But what happens next?

In the second fable, a country mouse who lives quite simply is invited to visit a town mouse who lives in sumptuous surroundings. But what’s the catch you may ask?

You’re invited to download and read these stories to find out just what moral of each tale is……….

33% of the profit from the sale of this book will be donated to charities.

INCLUDES LINKS TO DOWNLOAD 8 FREE STORIES

Each issue also has a "WHERE IN THE WORLD - LOOK IT UP" section, where young readers are challenged to look up a place on a map somewhere in the world. The place, town or city is relevant to the story.
HINT - use Google maps.

Baba Indaba is a fictitious Zulu storyteller who narrates children's stories from around the world. Baba Indaba translates as "Father of Stories".


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About the Author


Member since: Aug 2016
Publications on XinXii:  46
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The Baba Indaba Children's Stories, published by Abela Publishing, often uses folklore and fairy tales which have their origins mists of time. Afterall who knows who wrote the story of Cinderella, also known in other cultures as Tattercoats or Conkiajgharuna. So who wrote the original? The answer is simple. No-one knows, or will ever know, so to assume that anyone owns the rights to these stories is nothing but nonsense. As such, we have decided to use the Author name "Anon E. Mouse" which, of course, is a play on the word "Anonymous".
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