Tales of the Russians (Illustrated)

Out with bourgeois crocodiles! How the Soviets rewrote children's books
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About This Item We aim to show you accurate product information. Manufacturers, suppliers and others provide what you see here, and we have not verified it. See our disclaimer. Customer Reviews. The wolf rolled over, knocked senseless with the blow, while the ram ran off home. And there lay the wolf, till at last he came to himself again, with all his bones aching.

Then he went on further, just as hungry as ever, and after a bit he saw a horse walking in a meadow nibbling the grass. Horse, Mr. Horse, I'm going to eat you!

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His hugely popular stories did not shy away from a rather heavy-handed didacticism. Subscribe Our latest content to your inbox every fortnight. Qadirah T added it Jul 13, Good reading! But who would replace the discredited figures and fairytales of the past? Contains five 5 popular Russian fairy tales, each tale beautifully illustrated by Benvenuti.

Only I'm not very fat yet, so you'd better begin on my tail, and meanwhile I'll be munching some more grass and get a little fuller. So the wolf went up to him from behind, and was just going to get to work on his tail, when the horse let out at him as hard as he could! And the wolf rolled over, while the horse ran off. Who ever heard of anyone starting to eat a horse by the tail?

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Pig, Mr. Pig, I'm going to eat you! I'll give you a ride, and then you can eat me. So the wolf sat down on the pig's back, when lo and behold! And all the dogs ran out, made a dash for the wolf, and began to tease him. And they teased him so much, it was all he could do to tear himself away and run off back into the forest.

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Once upon a time a certain peasant lost his wife, then he lost his other relations, and then he was left alone with no one to help him in his home or his fields. So they sowed some turnips, and they grew beautifully. And Bruin worked hard, and gathered in all the turnips, and then they began to divide them. So the peasant cut off all the turnip tops and gave them to [Pg 41] Bruin, and then sat down to count the roots. And Bruin saw that the peasant had done him down.

And they sowed some wheat, and when the ears grew up and ripened, you never saw such a sight. Then they began to divide it, and the peasant took all the tops with the grain, and gave Bruin the straw and the roots.

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So he didn't get anything that time either. I'm not going to work with you any more, you're too crafty! One summer a certain peasant's crops failed him, and so he had no food to give to his animals, which were a cock and a dog. So they said good-bye to their master and mistress and went off to see what they could find. And they went on and on, and couldn't find a nice place to stop.

ISBN 13: 9781908478689

I'll fly up on to a branch, and you take shelter in the hollow. We'll [Pg 47] get through the night somehow. So the cock made his way on to a branch, tucked in his toes, and went to sleep, while the dog made himself a bed in the hollow of the tree.

I expect he's lost his way and can't get out again! And he began to look for the cock, and after a bit he saw him sitting upon the branch of the tree. How can I get him to come down from there? I've never seen such a fine one all my days! What lovely feathers, just as if they were covered with gold! And your tail! And what a sweet voice you've got! I [Pg 51] could listen to it all day and all night. Do fly down a little closer and let's get to know each other a little better.

That reminds me, I've got a christening on at my place to-day, and I shall have plenty of food and drink to offer such a welcome guest. Let's go along to my home. We always go about together. And the fox poked his head into the hole, thinking there was another cock there, when the dog popped his head out and caught Mr. Fox by the nose!

Slavic and Other Eastern European Folk and Fairy Tales: A Digital Library

Once upon a time there lived an old man and his wife. She had one daughter of her own, and he had one of his own. And the old woman took a dislike to her step-daughter. Whatever her own daughter did, she praised her for everything and stroked her head, but whatever her step-daughter did, she grumbled at her and scolded her for everything; it was simply dreadful. And he brought her right into the middle of the forest, set her down on the snow, and drove off home. And there the little girl sat in the forest all alone, shivering with the cold.

Russian Fairytales (1915)

When lo and behold! And when he saw that she was a good girl, he felt sorry for her.

Here's a little present for you from King Frost. And he brought her a trunk full of all sorts of things, silver and gold, and bright-coloured stones. Go into the forest and bring her back. The old man's bringing his daughter home. She's blooming like the poppy-bloom, and she's got a fine present, and a new coat with a beaver collar!

So the old man took her daughter, left her in the forest, and then drove off home. And there the girl sat, with her teeth chattering with the cold, [Pg 64] when lo and behold! Go away to where you came from! You can see I'm frozen! Be quick and give me the presents, and [Pg 65] then get away to your home. And he kept making it colder and colder till he had frozen her through and through. And mind, don't forget to take the trunk and the fine clothes as well.

One day a peasant saw a bear asleep in the forest, so he crept up to him and cut off one of his hind paws with an axe.

Maria Morevna - Russian Wonder Tales