The Aesop for Children

The Wolf and the Kid The Tortoise and the Ducks
The Young Crab and His Mother
The Frogs and the Ox The Dog, the Cock, and the Fox Belling the Cat
The Eagle and the Jackdaw
The Boy and the Filberts
Hercules and the Wagoner
The Kid and the Wolf
The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse
The Fox and the Grapes
The Bundle of Sticks
The Wolf and the Crane
The Ass and His Driver
The Oxen and the Wheels
The Lion and the Mouse
The Shepherd Boy and the Wolf
The Gnat and the Bull
The Plane Tree
The Farmer and the Stork
The Sheep and the Pig The Travelers and the Purse
The Lion and the Ass The Frogs Who Wished for a King
The Owl and the Grasshopper
The Wolf and His Shadow
The Oak and the Reeds
The Rat and the Elephant
The Boys and the Frogs
The Crow and the Pitcher
The Ants and the Grasshopper
The Ass Carrying the Image
A Raven and a Swan
The Two Goats
The Ass and the Load of Salt
The Lion and the Gnat
The Leap at Rhodes
The Cock and the Jewel
The Monkey and the Camel
The Wild Boar and the Fox The Ass, the Fox, and the Lion
The Birds, the Beasts, and the Bat The Lion, the Bear, and the Fox The Wolf and the Lamb
The Wolf and the Sheep
The Hares and the Frogs
The Fox and the Stork
The Travelers and the Sea The Wolf and the Lion
The Stag and His Reflection
The Peacock
The Mice and the Weasels
The Wolf and the Lean Dog The Fox and the Lion
The Lion and the Ass The Dog and His Master's Dinner
The Vain Jackdaw and his Borrowed Feathers
The Monkey and the Dolphin
The Wolf and the Ass The Monkey and the Cat The Dogs and the Fox The Dogs and the Hides
The Rabbit, the Weasel, and the Cat The Bear and the Bees
The Fox and the Leopard
The Heron
The Cock and the Fox The Dog in the Manger
The Wolf and the Goat
The Ass and the Grasshoppers
The Mule
The Fox and the Goat
The Cat, the Cock, and the Young Mouse
The Wolf and the Shepherd
The Peacock and the Crane
The Farmer and the Cranes
The Farmer and His Sons
The Two Pots
The Goose and the Golden Egg The Fighting Bulls and the Frog
The Mouse and the
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    Khatuna Kokuashvilihar citeretfor 5 år siden

    The Mice once called a meeting to decide on a plan to free themselves of their enemy, the Cat. At least they wished to find some way of knowing when she was coming, so they might have time to run away. Indeed, something had to be done, for they lived in such constant fear of her claws that they hardly dared stir from their dens by night or day.
    Many plans were discussed, but none of them was thought good enough. At last a very young Mouse got up and said:
    "I have a plan that seems very simple, but I know it will be successful. All we have to do is to hang a bell about the Cat's neck. When we hear the bell ringing we will know immediately that our enemy is coming."
    All the Mice were much surprised that they had not thought of such a plan before. But in the midst of the rejoicing over their good fortune, an old Mouse arose and said:
    "I will say that the plan of the young Mouse is very good. But let me ask one question: Who will bell the Cat?"
    It is one thing to say that something should be done, but quite a different matter to do it.

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    Dorinda Collins
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    Elizaveta Konina
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