Wolf + Fox (The Wolf and The Fox Book 1)

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And thou, O wolf, art in the same case. Remain, then, in thy place, and endure that which hath befallen thee. Now when the wolf heard these words of the fox, he knew that he had no kindly feeling for him; so he wept for himself, and said, "I have been careless of myself; but if God deliver me from this affliction, I will assuredly repent of my overbearing conduct unto him that is weaker than I; and I will certainly wear wool, and ascend the mountains, commemorating the praises of God whose name be exalted! On hearing his humble expressions, and the words which indicated his repenting.

Upon this the wolf arose, and stretched forth his paw towards the fox's tail, and pulled him down to him; so the fox was with him in the pit. The wolf then said to him, "O fox of little compassion! Now thou hast become my companion, and in my power. Thou hast fallen into the pit with me, and punishment hath quickly overtaken thee.


Bear-Wolf-Fox Analysis: Understand Your Own Brain

It hath been said that the woman maketh her ornaments for the day of festivity; and, in a proverb, 'I have not reserved thee, O my tear, but for the time of my difficulty! He then said to the wolf, "Hasten not to kill me, lest thou repent, O courageous wild beast, endowed with might and excessive fortitude! If thou delay, and consider what I am about to tell thee, thou wilt know the desire that I formed; and if thou hasten to kill me, there will be no profit to thee in thy doing so, but we shall die here together.

So when I heard thy profession of repentance, and what thou vowedst to do if God delivered thee, I felt constrained to save thee from thy present predicament. I therefore hung down my tail that thou mightest catch hold of it and make thine escape. But thou wouldst not relinquish thy habit of severity and violence, nor desire escape and safety for thyself by gentleness. On the contrary, thou didst pull me in such a way that I thought my soul had departed, so I became a companion with thee of the abode of destruction and death; and nothing will effect the escape of myself and thee but one plan.

If thou approve of this plan that I have to propose, we shall both save ourselves; and after that, it will be incumbent on thee to fulfil that which thou hast vowed to do, and I will be thy companion. Nothing casteth a man into a place of danger like the practice of good, and a fair opinion! Whoso liveth vigilantly, his calamities will be few. Thy favourable opinion of fortune is a weakness: think evil of it, therefore, and regard it with apprehension!

It is befitting, O wolf, that thou employ some stratagem for thine escape from the present predicament; and it will be better for us both to escape than to die. Relinquish, therefore, thine evil opinion and thy malevolence; for if thou think favourably of me, I shall not fail to do one of two things; either I shall bring thee something of which to lay hold, and thou wilt escape from thy present situation, or I shall act perfidiously.

It hath been said in a proverb, 'Fidelity is good, and perfidy is base. Delay not, therefore, to contrive our escape, for the affair is too strait for thee to prolong thy discourse upon it. The wolf then said, "Verily, notwithstanding my little confidence in thy fidelity, I knew what was in thy heart, that thou desiredst my deliverance when thou wast convinced of my repentance; and I said within myself, 'If he be veracious in that which he asserteth, he hath made amends for his wickedness; and if he be false, he will be recompensed by his Lord.

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The fox thereupon sprang from the wolf's shoulders, and found himself upon the face of the earth, when he fell down senseless. The wolf now said to him, "O my friend! Then God whose name be exalted! Wherefore, then, should I not aid in thy destruction when thou art of the associates of the devil?

Know that I dreamt yesterday that I was dancing at thy wedding, and I related the dream to an interpreter, who said to me, 'Thou wilt fall into a frightful danger, and escape from it.

Grimm's Fairy Tale Classics 2x08 The Wolf and the Fox Extremlym

Thou, too, knowest, O deceived idiot! How, then, dost thou hope, with thy little sense and thine ignorance, that I will deliver thee, when thou hast heard what rude language I used? And how shall I endeavour to deliver thee, when the learned have said that by the death of the sinner are produced ease to mankind and purgation of the earth? Did I not fear that I should suffer, by fidelity to thee, such affliction as would be greater than that which may result from perfidy, I would consider upon means for thy deliverance.

The Wolf and the Fox

He then spoke softly to him, but obtained nothing thereby. Time, which is always marching onward, had, during. At last a wolf, parched with thirst, drew near, to whom the fox called from below, "Comrade, here is a treat for you! Do you see this? It is an exquisite cheese, made by Faunus [1] from milk of the heifer Io. I have only eaten this piece out of it; the rest will be plenty for you.

Come down in the pail up there.

EF Classic Readers Level 1, Book The Wolf and the Fox – Kiwik International Store

I put it there on purpose for you. A rigmarole so cleverly told was easily believed by the fool of a wolf, who descended by his greater weight, which not only took him down, but brought the fox up. To the wolf's dismay, the lamb fools the fox by directing it to chase a rooster.

The Fox & The Wolf

The fable's moral is that to change one's basic nature is impossible. Though he worked as a tapestry designer, Oudry labored in his spare time over a five-year period to produce illustrations for Jean de La Fontaine's Fables, a popular collection of satires written in the s. Oudry's drawings were published in a luxury edition of the Fables in Field Projects Dept.

I Am Not a Fox

Science Dept. The J. Paul Getty Museum.

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