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The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm

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  • The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm
  • The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm
  • The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm
  • The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm
  • The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm

The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm

Loại tài liệu : .pdf Dung lượng:0.16 M Lần download: 0 lần Chi phí: Miễn phí, download free

ThuVienMienPhi.com giới thiệu đến bạn đọc thư viện The goose girl - Truyện cổ Gimm : THE GOOSE-GIRL The king of a great land died, and left his queen to take care of their only child, bên cạnh đó This child was a daughter, who was very beautiful; and her mother loved her dearly, and was very kind to her, cho biết thêm And there was a good fairy too, who was fond of the princess, and helped her mother to watch over her, thêm nữa When she grew up, she was betrothed to a prince who lived a great way off; and as the time drew near for her to be married, she got ready to set off on her journey to his country, bên cạnh đó Then the queen her mother, packed up a great many costly things; jewels, and gold, and silver; trinkets, fin

Truyện cổ Grim là 1 trong những bộ truyện cổ tích nổi tiếng nhất thế giới. Bộ truyện này vốn đã được dịch ra nhiều thứ tiếng . Sau đây là bản tiếng Anh của bộ truyện này

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THE GOOSE-GIRL
The king of a great land died, and left his queen to take care of
their
only
child.
This
child
was
a
daughter,
who
was
very
beautiful; and her mother loved her dearly, and was very kind to
her.
And
there
was
a
good
fairy
too,
who
was
fond
of
the
princess,
and helped her
mother
to
watch
over
her.
When she
grew up, she was betrothed to a prince who lived a great way
off;
and
as
the
time
drew
near
for
her
to be
married,
she
got
ready to set off on her journey to his country. Then the queen
her mother, packed up a great many costly things; jewels, and
gold,
and silver; trinkets, fine
dresses, and in short
everything
that became a royal bride. And she gave her a waiting-maid to
ride
with
her,
and
give
her
into
the
bridegroom’s
hands;
and
each had a horse for the journey. Now the princess’s horse was
the fairy’s gift, and it was called Falada, and could speak.
When the time came for them to set out, the fairy went into her
bed- chamber, and took a little knife, and cut off a lock of her
hair, and gave it to the princess, and said, ‘Take care of it, dear
child; for it is a charm that may be of use to you on the road.’
Then they all took a sorrowful leave of the princess; and she put
the lock of hair into her bosom, got upon her horse, and set off
on her journey to her bridegroom’s kingdom.
One
day,
as
they
were
riding
along
by
a
brook,
the
princess
began to feel very thirsty: and she said
to her maid,
‘Pray get
down, and fetch me some water in my golden cup out of yonder
brook,
for
I
want
to
drink.’
‘Nay,’
said
the
maid,
‘if
you
are
thirsty, get off yourself, and stoop down by the water and drink;
I shall not be your waiting- maid any longer.’ Then she was so
thirsty that she
got
down,
and
knelt
over
the
little
brook,
and
drank;
for
she
was
frightened,
and
dared
not
bring
out
her
golden cup; and she wept and said, ‘Alas! what will become of
me?’ And the lock answered her, and said:
’Alas! alas! if thy mother knew it, Sadly, sadly, would she rue
it.’
But the princess was very gentle and meek, so she said nothing
to her maid’s ill behaviour, but got upon her horse again.
Then all rode farther on their journey, till the day grew so warm,
and the sun so scorching, that the bride began to feel very thirsty
again;
and
at
last,
when
they
came
to
a
river,
she
forgot
her
maid’s
rude
speech,
and
said,
‘Pray
get
down,
and
fetch
me
some water to drink in my golden cup.’ But the maid answered
her, and even spoke more haughtily than before: ‘Drink if you
will,
but
I shall
not
be
your
waiting-maid.’
Then
the
princess
was so thirsty that she got off her horse, and lay down, and held
her head over the running stream, and cried and said, ‘What will
become of me?’ And the lock of hair answered her again:
’Alas! alas! if thy mother knew it, Sadly, sadly, would she rue
it.’
And as she leaned down to drink, the lock of hair fell from her
bosom,
and
floated
away
with
the
water.
Now
she
was
so
frightened that she did not see it; but her maid saw it, and was
very glad, for she knew the charm; and she saw that the poor
bride would be in her power, now that she had lost the hair. So
when
the
bride
had
done
drinking,
and
would
have
got
upon
Falada again, the maid said, ‘I shall ride upon Falada, and you
may have my horse instead’; so she was forced to give up her
horse, and soon afterwards to take off her royal clothes and put
on her maid’s shabby ones.
At
last,
as
they
drew
near
the
end
of
their
journey,
this
treacherous
servant
threatened
to
kill
her
mistress
if
she
ever
told
anyone
what
had
happened.
But
Falada
saw
it
all,
and
marked it well. Then the waiting-maid got upon Falada, and the
real bride rode upon the
other horse, and they went
on in this
way till at last they came to the royal court. There was great joy
at their coming, and the prince flew to meet them, and lifted the
maid from her horse, thinking she was the one who was to be his
wife; and she was led upstairs to the royal chamber; but the true
princess was told to stay in the court below.
Now the old king happened just then to have nothing else to do;
so he amused himself by sitting at his kitchen window, looking
at what was going on; and he saw her in the courtyard. As she
looked very pretty, and too delicate for a waiting-maid, he went
up into the royal chamber to ask the bride who it was she had

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