Now showing items 1-10 of 1719
A Novel Journal: Aesop's Fables
(Peter Norton: Printers Row Publishing Group, 2016)
"Here is a first! This is indeed a journal for writing one's thoughts and experiences. The tiny lines in the journal are Aesop's fables. As an advertising slip proclaims, "The journal lines are the novel (in teeny, tiny ...
The Fables of Aesop: The American Prospectus.
(Editiones Officinae BodoniOfficinal Bodoni, 1973)
I doubt that I will ever have anything else from the Officina Bodoni in this collection! This eight-page brochure presents the edition by detailing who has worked on the texts and the illustrations. Texts include Latin ...
A Sip of Aesop
(The Blue Sky Press: Scholastic, Inc., 1995)
About Aesop on the last pages mentions that over two hundred fables are attributed to Aesop, so a book of thirteen is a `sip' indeed. Each fable receives two pages with full-page artwork on each, one accompanied by ...
(Puffin Books Penguin,, 1993)
This book is the same page-size as the most recent Penguin (1954/64/91). From that edition this one drops the frontispiece, the introduction (all six parts), the note on critical editions, the title/illustration page just ...
The Wolf in Sheep's skin
This version turns out to be fascinating. The illustrations present a skin that covers only the trunk of the wolf's body, like a blanket or poncho. Much of the story loses its point, I believe, if the fable is presented ...
The Rat and the Frog
The first surprise in this presentation is to find the rat having punched out the frog on the bank on the cover of the booklet. This version has the rat trying to force the frog to be his ferryman across the river. Then ...
The Lion and his Breath
This lion's breath is bad from eating animals. The lamb and wolf make the standard negative and positive answers. After the smell of wolf's blood brings him to the lion, the fox escapes by claiming that a cold has robbed ...
The Naughty boys and the Frog
We would usually expect the plural in this title. In this version, a young frog steps forward before the boys can throw anything. He announces that what they are about to do may be fun for them but is not fun for the ...
The Eagle, the Wildcat and the Sow
Different: this version has the young dying one by one in nest and hole and being thrown or put out, where the wildcat eats them one by one. This booklet represents one of the cases in which the configuration of the title ...
The Lion and the Boar
The two fight over first rights to a water-hole but yield to each other when they see vultures waiting to eat the victim. United we stand, devided we fall (sic). [x]