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The Wolf in Sheep's clothing
Transcript of The Wolf in Sheep's clothing
A Aesop's Fable
The moral of the story is that appearances can be deceptive. Meaning that the person or image that you see may not be what they are.
By: David Johnson
Aesop's Fable and Twain's Fable
A Wolf found great difficulty in getting at the sheep owing to the vigilance of the shepherd and his dogs. But one day it found the skin of a sheep that had been flayed and thrown aside, so it put it on over its own pelt and strolled down among the sheep. The Lamb that belonged to the sheep, whose skin the Wolf was wearing, began to follow the Wolf in the Sheep's clothing; so, leading the Lamb a little apart, he soon made a meal off her, and for some time he succeeded in deceiving the sheep, and enjoying hearty meals.
The Wolf in Sheep's Clothing tells a story
of a Wolf who could never eat lambs because it was to hard for him to get close to them. Till one day he finds a Lambs skin and wears it as his own. Since no one could tell he was a wolf, he was able to eat all the lambs without being
Mark Twains "A Fable" and Aesop's
Fable share a similar lesson and moral.
Twain's moral says that what you may see in the mirror may not be what the next person sees.
Aesop's moral also says that what you physically see may not be what it really