Hans Christian Andersen s Complete Fairy Tales
907 pages
English

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907 pages
English

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Description

This book contains the complete Andersen’s 168 fairy tales and stories in the chronological order of their original publication.
Hans Christian Andersen was a Danish author and poet. Although a prolific writer of plays, travelogues, novels, and poems, Andersen is best remembered for his fairy tales, a literary genre he so mastered that he himself has become as mythical as the tales he wrote. Andersen's popularity is not limited to children; his stories—called eventyrs, or "fantastic tales"—express themes that transcend age and nationality.
During his lifetime he was acclaimed for having delighted children worldwide and was feted by royalty. Andersen's fairy tales, which have been translated into more than 125 languages, have become culturally embedded in the West's collective consciousness, readily accessible to children, but presenting lessons of virtue and resilience in the face of adversity for mature readers as well. They have inspired motion pictures, plays, ballets, and animated films.

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Informations

Publié par
Date de parution 17 mars 2022
Nombre de lectures 9
EAN13 9789897780387
Langue English
Poids de l'ouvrage 1 Mo

Informations légales : prix de location à la page 0,0050€. Cette information est donnée uniquement à titre indicatif conformément à la législation en vigueur.

Exrait

Hans Christian Andersen
THE COMPLETE FAIRY TALES
Table of Contents
 
 
 
1. The Tinder-Box
2. Little Claus and Big Claus
3. The Princess and the Pea
4. Little Ida’s Flowers
5. Little Tiny or Thumbelina
6. The Saucy Boy
7. The Travelling Companion
8. This Fable is Intended for You
9. The Talisman
10. God Can Never Die
11. The Little Mermaid
12. The Emperor’s New Suit
13. The Goloshes of Fortune
A Beginning
What Happened to the Counsellor
The Watchman’s Adventures
The Eventful Moment ― A Most Unusual Journey
The Clerk’s Transformation
The Best Thing the Goloshes Did
14. The Daisy
15. The Brave Tin Soldier
16. The Wild Swans
17. The Garden of Paradise
18. The Flying Trunk
19. The Storks
20. The Elf of the Rose
21. What the Moon Saw
Introduction
First Evening
Second Evening
Third Evening
Fourth Evening
Fifth Evening
Sixth Evening
Seventh Evening
Eighth Evening
Ninth Evening
Tenth Evening
Eleventh Evening
Twelfth Evening
Thirteenth Evening
Fourteenth Evening
Fifteenth Evening
Sixteenth Evening
Seventeenth Evening
Eighteenth Evening
Nineteenth Evening
Twentieth Evening
Twenty-First Evening
Twenty-Second Evening
Twenty-Third Evening
Twenty-Fourth Evening
Twenty-Fifth Evening
Twenty-Sixth Evening
Twenty-Seventh Evening
Twenty-Eighth Evening
Twenty-Ninth Evening
Thirtieth Evening
Thirty-First Evening
Thirty-Second Evening
22. The Wicked Prince
23. The Metal Pig
24. The Shepherd’s Story of the Bond of Friendship
25. A Rose from Homer’s Grave
26. The Buckwheat
27. Ole-Luk-Oie, the Dream-God
Monday
Tuesday
Wednesday
Thursday
Friday
Saturday
Sunday
28. The Swineherd
29. The Angel
30. The Nightingale
31. The Ugly Duckling
32. The Top and Ball
33. The Fir Tree
34. The Snow Queen [In Seven Stories]
Story the First, Which Describes a Looking-Glass and the Broken Fragments
Second Story: a Little Boy and a Little Girl
Third Story: The Flower Garden of the Woman Who Could Conjure
Fourth Story: The Prince and Princess
Fifth Story: Little Robber-Girl
Sixth Story: The Lapland Woman and the Finland Woman
Seventh Story: Of the Palace of the Snow Queen and What Happened There at Last
35. The Little Elder-Tree Mother
36. The Elfin Hill
37. The Red Shoes
38. The Jumper
39. The Shepherdess and the Sweep
40. Holger Danske
41. The Bell
42. Grandmother
43. The Darning-Needle
44. The Little Match-Seller
45. The Sunbeam and the Captive
46. By the Almshouse Window
47. The Old Street Lamp
48. The Neighbouring Families
49. Little Tuk
50. The Shadow
51. The Old House
52. The Drop of Water
53. The Happy Family
54. The Story of a Mother
55. The Shirt-Collar
56. The Flax
57. The Phoenix Bird
58. A Story
59. The Pigs
60. The Puppet-Show Man
61. The Dumb Book
62. The Old Grave-Stone
63. The Conceited Apple-Branch
64. The Loveliest Rose in the World
65. In A Thousand Years
66. The Swan’s Nest
67. The Story of the Year
68. On Judgment Day
69. There is No Doubt About It
70. A Cheerful Temper
71. A Great Grief
72. Everything in the Right Place
73. The Goblin and the Huckster
74. Under the Willow-Tree
75. The Pea Blossom
76. She was Good for Nothing
77. The Last Pearl
78. Two Maidens
79. In the Uttermost Parts of the Sea
80. The Money-Box
81. A Leaf from Heaven
82. Jack the Dullard ― An Old Story told Anew
83. Ib and Little Christina
84. The Thorny Road of Honour
85. The Jewish Maiden
86. The Bell-Deep
87. A String of Pearls
88. The Bottle Neck
89. Soup from a Sausage Skewer
“Soup from a Sausage Skewer”
What the First Little Mouse Saw and Heard on Her Travels
What the Second Mouse Had to Tell
What the Fourth Mouse, Who Spoke Before the Third, Had to Tell
How It Was Prepared
90. The Old Bachelor’s Nightcap
91. Something
92. The Last Dream of the Old Oak
93. The A-B-C Book
94. The Marsh King’s Daughter
95. The Races
96. The Philosopher’s Stone
97. The Story of the Wind
98. The Girl Who Trod on the Loaf
99. Ole the Tower-Keeper
First Visit
Second Visit
Third Visit25
100. Anne Lisbeth
101. Children’s Prattle
102. The Child in the Grave
103. Two Brothers
104. The Pen and the Inkstand
105. The Farm-Yard Cock and the Weather-Cock
106. Beauty of Form and Beauty of Mind
107. A Story from the Sand-Hills
108. Moving Day
109. The Butterfly
110. The Bishop of Børglum and His Warriors
111. The Mail-Coach Passengers
112. The Beetle Who Went on His Travels
113. What the Old Man Does Is Always Right
114. The Snow Man
115. The Portuguese Duck
116. The New Century’s Goddess
117. The Ice Maiden
I. Little Rudy
II. The Journey to the New Home
III. The Uncle
IV. Babette
V. On the Way Home
VI. The Visit to the Mill
VII. The Eagle’s Nest
VIII. What Fresh News the Parlour-Cat Had to Tell
IX. The Ice Maiden
X. The Godmother
XI. The Cousin
XII. Evil Powers
XIII. At the Mill
XIV. Night Visions
XV. The Conclusion
118. The Psyche
119. The Snail and the Rose-Tree
120. The Old Church Bell
121. The Silver Shilling
122. The Snowdrop
123. The Teapot
124. The Bird of Popular Song
125. “The Will-O’-The-Wisp Is In the Town,” Says the Moor Woman
126. The Windmill
127. In the Nursery
128. The Golden Treasure
129. The Storm Shakes the Shield
130. Delaying Is Not Forgetting
131. The Porter’s Son
132. Our Aunt
133. The Toad
134. Vænø and Glænø
135. The Little Green Ones
136. The Goblin and the Woman
137. Peiter, Peter and Peer
138. Godfather’s Picture Book
139. Which Is the Happiest?
140. The Dryad
141. The Days of the Week
142. The Court Cards
143. Luck May Lie In a Pin
144. Sunshine Stories
145. The Comet
146. The Rags
147. What One Can Invent
148. The Thistle’s Experiences
149. Poultry Meg’s Family
150. The Candles
151. Great-Grandfather
152. The Most Incredible Thing
153. Danish Popular Legends
154. What the Whole Family Said
155. Lucky Peer
I
II
III
IV
V
VI
VII
VIII
IX
X
XI
XII
XIII
XIV
XV
XVI
XVII
156. Dance, Dance, Doll of Mine!
157. The Great Sea-Serpent
158. The Gardener and the Manor
159. What Old Johanne Told
160. The Gate Key
161. The Cripple
162. Aunty Toothache
I
II
III
IV
163. The Flea and the Professor
164. Croak
165. The Penman
166. Folks Say―
167. The Poor Woman and the Little Canary Bird
168. Urbanus
Notes
 
1. The Tinder-Box
 
 
 
A soldier came marching along the high road: “Left, right―left, right.” He had his knapsack on his back, and a sword at his side; he had been to the wars, and was now returning home.
As he walked on, he met a very frightful-looking old witch in the road. Her under-lip hung quite down on her breast, and she stopped and said, “Good evening, soldier; you have a very fine sword, and a large knapsack, and you are a real soldier; so you shall have as much money as ever you like.”
“Thank you, old witch,” said the soldier.
“Do you see that large tree,” said the witch, pointing to a tree which stood beside them. “Well, it is quite hollow inside, and you must climb to the top, when you will see a hole, through which you can let yourself down into the tree to a great depth. I will tie a rope round your body, so that I can pull you up again when you call out to me.”
“But what am I to do, down there in the tree?” asked the soldier.
“Get money,” she replied; “for you must know that when you reach the ground under the tree, you will find yourself in a large hall, lighted up by three hundred lamps; you will then see three doors, which can be easily opened, for the keys are in all the locks. On entering the first of the chambers, to which these doors lead, you will see a large chest, standing in the middle of the floor, and upon it a dog seated, with a pair of eyes as large as teacups. But you need not be at all afraid of him; I will give you my blue checked apron, which you must spread upon the floor, and then boldly seize hold of the dog, and place him upon it. You can then open the chest, and take from it as many pence as you please, they are o

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