Who wrote tortoise and the hare
The Hare and the Tortoise by AesopAs I was wandring through the internet, I came to find this:
We all know the story of the Tortoise and the Hare, but usually we are told that the moral is that “slow and steady wins the race.” This moral is simply wrong. It’s the wrong lesson to derive from the story, and is a foolish lesson at that. Rarely does going slow win any races. Going slowly is a good way to be careful, but that’s not what races are about. In fact, the real lesson is not about the tortoise at all, it’s about the hare.
The hare believes that he’s faster than the tortoise, and he’s right. In a flat out run, the hare will beat the tortoise every time. But the hare makes a huge mistake, believing in his ability but then not actually proving it. In life you may have great skill, one which everyone acknowledges, but you must still use that skill in competition to actually win competition. Overconfidence that leads to a lackadaisical attitude will often be punished by embarrassing failure.
While it is true that somebody with few skills but who works his ass off will sometimes beat out somebody lazy with lots of skills, the real lesson here is that you must use your abilities when they are called upon.
I re-read the fable and I think its an interesting point of view.
The Tortoise and the Hare Fairy Tale by Oxbridge Baby
The Tortoise & The Hare is a wordless picture book of Aesop's classic fable and is illustrated by Jerry Pinkney. It is about a tortoise and a hare that compete in a foot race with the tortoise surprisingly winning. Reception. School Library Journal, in a review of The Tortoise & The Hare, wrote.
The Rabbit and the Tortoise
A Hare one day ridiculed the short feet and slow pace of the Tortoise, who replied, laughing: "Though you be swift as the wind, I will beat you in a race. On the day appointed for the race the two started together. The Tortoise never for a moment stopped, but went on with a slow but steady pace straight to the end of the course. The Hare, lying down by the wayside, fell fast asleep. At last waking up, and moving as fast as he could, he saw the Tortoise had reached the goal, and was comfortably dozing after her fatigue.
The Hare and the Tortoise Aesop, translated by V. Vernon Jones. The Frog and the Snail Netherlands, G. The Race American Indian -- Pueblo. Turtle's Race American Indian -- Ojibwa. The Snail and the Deer Philippines, W.
The Man Behind Herman Munster Wrote Some Puntastic Children's Books Aesop's Fables, where The Tortoise and the Hare originated. liz.
we express the same things but with different words lyrics
It is itself a variant of a common folktale theme in which ingenuity and trickery rather than doggedness are employed to overcome a stronger opponent. The story concerns a Hare who ridicules a slow-moving Tortoise. Tired of the Hare's arrogant behavior, the Tortoise challenges him to a race. When the Hare awakes however, he finds that his competitor, crawling slowly but steadily, has arrived before him. As in several other fables by Aesop, the lesson it is teaching appears ambiguous.