Now showing items 1-7 of 7

    • The Daw in the Borrowed Plumes. 

      Bennett, Charles H. (London : W. Kent and Co.. 1857)
      black-white illustration|Page 7|The fables of Aesop and others, translated into human nature. Charles H. Bennett and Joseph Swain. London : W. Kent and Co, 1857
    • The Daw in the Borrowed Plumes. 

      Bennett, Charles H. (London : Chatto and Windus. 1875)
      color illustration|Page 7|The fables of Aesop and others, translated into human nature. Charles H. Bennett and Joseph Swain. London : Chatto and Windus, 1875
    • The Jay in the Feathers of the Peacock : Le geai dans les plumes du paon.. 

      Grandville, J.J. (Boston, Elizur Wright, Jr. and Tappan and Dennet.. 1841)
      black-white drawing|Book IV, Fable 9|Fables of La Fontaine. Illustrated by J.J. Grandville. Translated from the French by Elizur Wright, Jr.; Vol 2.; Boston, Published by Elizur Wright, Jr. and Tappan and Dennet. New York, ...
    • The Vain Jackdaw and his Borrowed Feathers. 

      Winter, Milo (Chicago, Rand McNally & Co.. 1919)
      color illustration|Page 51|The Æsop for Children with Pictures by Milo Winter. Chicago, Rand McNally & Co., 1919
    • The Vain Jackdaw and his Borrowed Feathers. 

      Winter, Milo (Chicago, Rand McNally & Co.. 1919)
      color illustration|Page 51|The Æsop for Children with Pictures by Milo Winter. Chicago, Rand McNally & Co., 1919
    • The Vain Jackdaw. 

      Crane, Walter (London and New York. George Routledge and Sons. 1887)
      color illustration|Page 32|Aesop; Walter Crane. The baby's own Aesop: being the fables condensed in rhyme, with portable morals pictorially pointed. London ; New York: George Routledge and Sons, 1887.
    • The Vain Jackdaw. 

      Tenniel, John (Philadelphia: Porter and Coates. 1848)
      black-white illustration|Page 29, Fable X|Aesop's fables: A new version, chiefly from original sources. John Tenniel and Thomas James. Philadelphia: Porter and Coates, 1848.