The little red riding hood

donkeyskin

The wolf moved the lock, opened the door, and without another word, went straight to Granny’s bed and swallowed her in one bite. And immediately he put on her clothes, put on a cap, got into bed and closed the curtains.

Then the wolf decided to take a nap and threw himself back on the bed, and once asleep he began to snore loudly. A hunter who happened to be passing by heard the loud snoring and thought, «How that old woman snores, I’m going to see if she needs any help. So he went into the bedroom, and as he approached the bed he saw the wolf lying there. «So I find you here, you old sinner!» he said. «I’ve been looking for you for a long time!»

The three people were happy. The hunter took the wolf’s skin and took it home. Granny ate the cake and drank the wine that Little Red Riding Hood brought her and was revived. But Little Red Riding Hood only thought:

the frog prince

The title of the story comes from the red hooded cloak[a] that the young protagonist always wears. It tells the story of this young girl when she meets the Big Bad Wolf in the forest and how she falls into the trap he sets for her shortly afterwards.

The Wolf arrives at Granny’s house first, pretends to be Little Red Riding Hood and asks if he can come in. Grandma lets him in, since the door is open; the Big Bad Wolf enters and eats Grandma in one bite. He then gets into bed to wait for Little Red Riding Hood. Once Little Red Riding Hood arrives at the house, the Wolf – pretending to be the grandmother – invites her to stay in bed with him and has the well-known dialogue with the astonished protagonist:[1][2] The story of Little Red Riding Hood.

The story of Little Red Riding Hood comes from the French folk tradition; numerous versions have been observed over time, which depend on the country and its culture.[3] However, not all similar stories are directly related to this tale.[4] The story of Little Red Riding Hood has been told in many different ways, depending on the country and its culture.[5] The story of Little Red Riding Hood has been told in many different ways.

cinderella

The title of the story comes from the red hooded cloak[a] that the young protagonist always wears. It tells the story of this young girl when she meets the Big Bad Wolf in the forest and how she falls into the trap he sets for her shortly afterwards.

The Wolf arrives at Granny’s house first, pretends to be Little Red Riding Hood and asks if he can come in. Grandma lets him in, since the door is open; the Big Bad Wolf enters and eats Grandma in one bite. He then gets into bed to wait for Little Red Riding Hood. Once Little Red Riding Hood arrives at the house, the Wolf – pretending to be the grandmother – invites her to stay in bed with him and has the well-known dialogue with the astonished protagonist:[1][2] The story of Little Red Riding Hood.

The story of Little Red Riding Hood comes from the French folk tradition; numerous versions have been observed over time, which depend on the country and its culture.[3] However, not all similar stories are directly related to this tale.[4] The story of Little Red Riding Hood has been told in many different ways, depending on the country and its culture.[5] The story of Little Red Riding Hood has been told in many different ways.

the three little pigs

After releasing them, the hunter sewed up the wolf’s belly and waited a while for the animal to wake up. When he finally opened his eyes, he saw how the three surrounded him and heard the deep, menacing voice of the hunter shouting angrily at him:

Although the original is a tale that is far from the version we know today, it was passed on by word of mouth by the inhabitants of Germany and France, such was its popularity that it reached several generations without needing to be collected in written form. This meant that the story was modified and adapted to who told it and where, so that hundreds of different Little Red Riding Hood tales could be told.

The story of Little Red Riding Hood as we know it today is the result of the adaptation of Charles Perrault, who in the seventeenth century collected it to adapt it and to include it in a collection of stories.

It was the Grimm brothers in the 19th century who revised the story and published a new version, much more similar to the one that has reached our homes and has become universally known.

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