The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse - Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)

author Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)   4 год. назад
664,645 views

1,102 Like   185 Dislike

Heungbu and Nolbu - Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)

Bedtime Stories for Children (http://www.BedtimeStory.TV) | Best Children Classics HD Subscribe! https://goo.gl/1jQI2H / Play all Stories : http://goo.gl/aekZs1 Download ann play colorings : http://coloring.bedtimestory.tv YouTube channel : http://www.youtube.com/story

Carrot Top (Carrot Head) - Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)

Bedtime Stories for Children (http://www.BedtimeStory.TV) | Best Children Classics HD Subscribe! https://goo.gl/1jQI2H / Play all Stories : http://goo.gl/aekZs1 Download ann play colorings : http://coloring.bedtimestory.tv YouTube channel : http://www.youtube.com/story

Peppa Pig 粉紅豬小妹 S213 【Peppa’s Christmas】

❤️訂閱翼龍媽咪➔https://goo.gl/ckg3Hj 佩佩豬玩具故事➔https://goo.gl/VMQYvZ Peppa Pig 粉红猪小妹 第一季【中文版】52集:https://goo.gl/qhMo9s Peppa Pig 粉紅豬小妹 第二季【中文版】53集:https://goo.gl/Qj6CkM Peppa Pig 粉紅豬小妹 第三季【中文版】26集:https://goo.gl/aU7t6Q Peppa Pig 粉红猪小妹 第四季【中文版】26集:https://goo.gl/pJqKmm Peppa Pig 粉紅豬小妹30分鐘合集【中文版】: https://goo.gl/oPZQkk Peppa Pig 粉紅豬小妹【英語版】:https://goo.gl/A4Hae1

The Emperor's New Clothes - Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)

Bedtime Stories for Children (http://www.BedtimeStory.TV) | Best Children Classics HD Subscribe! https://goo.gl/1jQI2H / Play all Stories : http://goo.gl/aekZs1 Download ann play colorings : http://coloring.bedtimestory.tv YouTube channel : http://www.youtube.com/story THE EMPEROR'S NEW CLOTHES Many years ago, there was an Emperor, who was so excessively fond of new clothes, that he spent all his money in dress. He did not trouble himself in the least about his soldiers; nor did he care to go either to the theatre or the chase, except for the opportunities then afforded him for displaying his new clothes. He had a different suit for each hour of the day; and as of any other king or emperor, one is accustomed to say, "he is sitting in council," it was always said of him, "The Emperor is sitting in his wardrobe." Time passed merrily in the large town which was his capital; strangers arrived every day at the court. One day, two rogues, calling themselves weavers, made their appearance. They gave out that they knew how to weave stuffs of the most beautiful colors and elaborate patterns, the clothes manufactured from which should have the wonderful property of remaining invisible to everyone who was unfit for the office he held, or who was extraordinarily simple in character. "These must, indeed, be splendid clothes!" thought the Emperor. "Had I such a suit, I might at once find out what men in my realms are unfit for their office, and also be able to distinguish the wise from the foolish! This stuff must be woven for me immediately." And he caused large sums of money to be given to both the weavers in order that they might begin their work directly. So the two pretended weavers set up two looms, and affected to work very busily, though in reality they did nothing at all. They asked for the most delicate silk and the purest gold thread; put both into their own knapsacks; and then continued their pretended work at the empty looms until late at night. "I should like to know how the weavers are getting on with my cloth," said the Emperor to himself, after some little time had elapsed; he was, however, rather embarrassed, when he remembered that a simpleton, or one unfit for his office, would be unable to see the manufacture. To be sure, he thought he had nothing to risk in his own person; but yet, he would prefer sending somebody else, to bring him intelligence about the weavers, and their work, before he troubled himself in the affair. All the people throughout the city had heard of the wonderful property the cloth was to possess; and all were anxious to learn how wise, or how ignorant, their neighbors might prove to be. "I will send my faithful old minister to the weavers," said the Emperor at last, after some deliberation, "he will be best able to see how the cloth looks; for he is a man of sense, and no one can be more suitable for his office than he is." So the faithful old minister went into the hall, where the knaves were working with all their might, at their empty looms. "What can be the meaning of this?" thought the old man, opening his eyes very wide. "I cannot discover the least bit of thread on the looms." However, he did not express his thoughts aloud... http://www.gutenberg.org/files/1597/1597-h/1597-h.htm#link2H_4_0001

3000 Leagues in Search of Mother - Bedtime Story (BedtimeStory.TV)

Bedtime Stories for Children (http://www.BedtimeStory.TV) | Best Children Classics HD Subscribe! https://goo.gl/1jQI2H / Play all Stories : http://goo.gl/aekZs1 Download ann play colorings : http://coloring.bedtimestory.tv YouTube channel : http://www.youtube.com/story The plot of the series focuses on Marco, a young boy who lives with his family in the harbor city of Genoa, Italy during a depression period in 1881. Marco's father, Pietro Rossi, is a manager of a hospital who dedicates his time to treating poor patients, and therefore the family has financial difficulties. His beloved mother, Anna Rossi, goes to Argentina to work as a maid to earn money for Marco. When the letters from his mother stop coming after an indication that she is sick, Marco fears the worst for his mother's fate, and since his father is too busy working in his clinic and his older brother Tonio was sent off to train as a locomotive driver in Milano, he is the only one free enough to go search for her. Marco takes with him his older brother's pet monkey, Amedeo and together they sneak aboard the Andrea Dora, a ship bound for Brazil. In Brazil Marco boards an immigrant ship and finally arrives in Buenos Aires, where he meets a puppeteer called Peppino and his family, whom he knew from Genoa. They accompany him to Bahía Blanca in order to try to locate his mother. In Bahía Blanca, he discovers his uncle stole the letters which his mother had sent him. He returns to Buenos Aires, and sails off on a ship to Rosario; there he tries to figure out how to get on a train to Córdoba. Marco's Italian friends collect enough money and buy him a train ticket. Marco arrives in Córdoba, and successfully manages to locate the agricultural engineer Mister Mequinez. He tells Marco that his mother works for his brother in Tucumán, and gives him enough money for a train ticket. But Marco ends up giving the money to a doctor to save the life of a poor girl he meets. Marco sneaks on the train but he gets caught and tossed off the train in the middle of nowhere. A group of travelling gipsies rescue him and give him an old donkey. After a few days, the donkey dies and Marco continues to walk to Tucumán by foot. He eventually arrives to his destination hungry and tired, and finds his mother. His mother is very sick and needs an operation, but she is too weak. As soon as she sees Marco, she regains her strength and manages to go through surgery successfully. At the end of the series, Marco and his mother return to Genoa, where the family is reunited.

Bedtime Stories for Children (http://www.BedtimeStory.TV) | Best Children Classics HD
Subscribe! https://goo.gl/1jQI2H / Play all Stories : http://goo.gl/aekZs1
Download ann play colorings : http://coloring.bedtimestory.tv
YouTube channel : http://www.youtube.com/story

In the original tale, a proud town mouse visits his cousin in the country. The country mouse offers the city mouse a meal of simple country cuisine, at which the visitor scoffs and invites the country mouse back to the city for a taste of the "fine life" and the two cousins dine like emperors. But their rich and delicious metropolitan feast is interrupted by a couple of dogs which force the rodent cousins to abandon their meal and scurry to safety. After this, the country mouse decides to return home, preferring security to opulence or, as the 13th-century preacher Odo of Cheriton phrased it, "I'd rather gnaw a bean than be gnawed by continual fear".[2]
The story was widespread in Classical times and there is an early Greek version by Babrius (Fable 108).[3] Horace included it as part of one of his satires (II.6), ending on this story in a poem comparing town living unfavourably with life in the country.[4] However, it seems to have been the 12th century Anglo-Norman writer Walter of England who contributed most to the spread of the fable throughout medieval Europe. His Latin version[5] (or that of Odo of Cheriton) has been credited as the source of the fable that appeared in the Spanish Libro de Buen Amor of Juan Ruiz in the first half of the 14th century.[6] Walter was also the source for several manuscript collections of Aesop's fables in Italian[7] and equally of the popular Esopi fabulas by Accio Zucca, the first printed collection of Aesop's fables in that language (Verona, 1479), in which the story of the town mouse and the country mouse appears as fable 12. This consists of two sonnets, the first of which tells the story and the second contains a moral reflection.

Comments for video: