Alice In Wonderland Story and Song For Kids


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Are Fairies Real ???


Are Fairies Real?  They go by many names, faeries, fey, fay, fae, elf, pixie; or collectively called, good folk, wee folk, people of peace, and other euphemisms. The name was given to a type of mythological being or legendary creature. These mythological creatures included a form of nature spirit. Does a real fairy exist?

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“Are Fairies Real?”, of course. The Fairies of today are believed to be small, delicate and very feminine. While most people can’t see them, some do, especially children. Some people see actual fairies, and some see a white misty shape, other people see colored lights and some sense their presence. They like to live near meadows or gardens or in a fairyland. They do interact with humans sometimes,but with only good intentions.

The Tooth Fairy is a great example of a very good fairy interacting with us humans. Is the Tooth Fairy Real? Ask any kid as he wakes up and finds a gift under his pillow.

These are difficult times for the spirits that guard our gardens and plants. Humans destroy our woodlands and meadows to build large homes and shopping malls. The next time you are in a garden or meadow among the beautiful flowers with their wonderful fragrance, look at the colors of the flowers, and smell their perfume. The garden or meadow with its natural beauty is the chosen place for fairies to live. They live in and under a loved, nurtured and well-maintained garden.
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The Sleeping Beauty – Full Story with Beautiful Images


The Sleeping Beauty” (French: La Belle au bois dormant “The Beauty sleeping in the Wood”) by Charles Perrault or “Little Briar Rose” (German: Dornröschen) by the Brothers Grimm is a classic fairytale involving a beautiful princess, enchantment of sleep, and a handsome prince. Written as an original literary tale, it was first published by Charles Perrault in Histoires ou contes du temps passé in 1697.

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Sleeping Beauty (Little Brier Rose)

In times past there lived a king and queen, who said to each other every day of their lives, “Would that we had a child!” and yet they had none. But it happened once that when the queen was bathing, there came a frog out of the water, and he squatted on the ground, and said to her: “Thy wish shall be fulfilled; before a year has gone by, thou shalt bring a daughter into the world.”

And as the frog foretold, so it happened; and the queen bore a daughter so beautiful that the king could not contain himself for joy, and he ordained a great feast. Not only did he bid to it his relations, friends, and acquaintances, but also the wise women, that they might be kind and favourable to the child. There were thirteen of them in his kingdom, but as he had only provided twelve golden plates for them to eat from, one of them had to be left out.
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TinkerBell – End The World Of Fairies


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  Tinker Bell, or Tink for short, is the tritagonist in Disney’s 1953 film Peter Pan and the      deuteragonist in 2002 sequel and the main protagonist of its 2008-present prequel spin-offs in  the saga. In the many years since her inception, Tinker Bell has become one of the main  spokespersons for The Walt Disney Company and one of its most iconic characters (mostly  known for flying towards the screen with a wand in her hand, waving it and causing pixie dust  to fly out to the screen).
Since the release of the original Peter Pan, Tinker Bell has been known for being a silent  character, up until the release of her own film, Tinker Bell. Since that film, Mae Whitman has  voiced the character.

Source – http://disney.wikia.com/wiki/Tinker_Bell   ( for more info )

Story published by – www.prankfunvideos.com

All images here are copyrighted to it’s authors

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The Emperor’s New Clothes – Full fairy tales


 translation of Hans Christian Andersen’s “Keiserens nye Klæder” by Jean Hersholt.

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The Emperor’s New Clothes

Many years ago there was an Emperor so exceedingly fond of new clothes that he spent all his money on being well dressed. He cared nothing about reviewing his soldiers, going to the theatre, or going for a ride in his carriage, except to show off his new clothes. He had a coat for every hour of the day, and instead of saying, as one might, about any other ruler, “The King’s in council,” here they always said. “The Emperor’s in his dressing room.”

In the great city where he lived, life was always gay. Every day many strangers came to town, and among them one day came two swindlers. They let it be known they were weavers, and they said they could weave the most magnificent fabrics imaginable. Not only were their colors and patterns uncommonly fine, but clothes made of this cloth had a wonderful way of becoming invisible to anyone who was unfit for his office, or who was unusually stupid.

“Those would be just the clothes for me,” thought the Emperor. “If I wore them I would be able to discover which men in my empire are unfit for their posts. And I could tell the wise men from the fools. Yes, I certainly must get some of the stuff woven for me right away.” He paid the two swindlers a large sum of money to start work at once.

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Thumbelina – Fairy tale with Pictures


“Thumbelina” (Danish: Tommelise) is a literary fairy tale by Hans Christian Andersen first published by C. A. Reitzel on 16 December 1835 inCopenhagen, Denmark with “The Naughty Boy” and “The Traveling Companion” in the second installment of Fairy Tales Told for Children.“Thumbelina” is about a tiny girl and her adventures with appearance- and marriage-minded toads, moles, and cockchafers. She successfully avoids their intentions before falling in love with a flower-fairy prince just her size.

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Story Begin :

There once was a woman who wanted so very much to have a tiny little child, but she did not know where to find one. So she went to an old witch, and she said:

“I have set my heart upon having a tiny little child. Please could you tell me where I can find one?”

“Why, that’s easily done,” said the witch. “Here’s a grain of barley for you, but it isn’t at all the sort of barley that farmers grow in their fields or that the chickens get to eat. Put it in a flower pot and you’ll see what you shall see.”

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Rumpelstiltskin – Tales of Grimm’s Brothers


Rumpelstiltskin (also spelt as Rumplestiltskin) is the title character and antagonist of a fairy tale that originated in Germany (where he is known as Rumpelstilzchen). The tale was collected by the Brothers Grimm in the 1812 edition of Children’s and Household Tales. It was subsequently revised in later editions

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Rumpelstiltskin

Once there was a poor miller who had a very beautiful daughter. One day, he went to the king’s court and claimed that his daughter could spin straw into gold. The king ordered the miller’s daughter to come to the palace. He took her to a room full of straw and said to her, “You must spin all this straw into gold tonight, or you shall die!” The miller’s daughter was locked in the room alone. She did not know what to do and began to cry. Suddenly, a dwarf came out of nowhere and asked her, “Why are you crying?” When she told him the story, he said, “Don’t worry, I will spin the straw into gold, but what will you give me in return?” “I will give you my necklace!” she promised. The dwarf spun all the straw into gold.

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Snow White – German fairy tale


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Snow White” is a German fairy tale known across much of Europe, and is today one of the most famous fairy tales worldwide. The Brothers Grimm published it in 1812 in the first edition of their collection Grimms’ Fairy Tales. It was titled in German: Sneewittchen (in modern orthography Schneewittchen), and numbered as Tale 53. The Grimms completed their final revision of the story in 1854.

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Once upon a time there lived a lovely princess with fair skin and blue eyes. She was so fair that she was named Snow White. Her mother died when Snow White was a baby and her father married again. This queen was very pretty but she was also very cruel. The wicked stepmother wanted to be the most beautiful lady in the kingdom and she would often ask her magic mirror, “Mirror! Mirror on the wall! Who is the fairest of them all?” And the magic mirror would say, “You are, Your Majesty!” But one day, the mirror replied, “Snow White is the fairest of them all!” The wicked queen was very angry and jealous of Snow White. She ordered her huntsman to take Snow White to the forest and kill her. “I want you to bring back her heart,” she ordered. But when the huntsman reached the forest with Snow White, he took pity on her and set her free. He killed a deer and took its heart to the wicked queen and told her that he had killed Snow White. Snow White wandered in the forest all night, crying.
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Cinderella – Fairy tales with pictures


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Once upon a time, there was a beautiful girl named Cinderella. She lived with her wicked stepmother and two stepsisters. They treated Cinderella very badly. One day, they were invited for a grand ball in the king’s palace. But Cinderella’s stepmother would not let her go. Cinderella was made to sew new party gowns for her stepmother and stepsisters, and curl their hair. They then went to the ball, leaving Cinderella alone at home.

Cinderella felt very sad and began to cry. Suddenly, a fairy godmother appeared and said, “Don’t cry, Cinderella! I will send you to the ball!” But Cinderella was sad. She said, “I don’t have a gown to wear for the ball!” The fairy godmother waved her magic wand and changed Cinderella’s old clothes into a beautiful new gown! The fairy godmother then touched Cinderella’s feet with the magic wand. And lo! She had beautiful glass slippers! “How will I go to the grand ball?” asked Cinderella. The fairy godmother found six mice playing near a pumpkin, in the kitchen. She touched them with her magic wand and the mice became four shiny black horses and two coachmen and the pumpkin turned into a golden coach. Cinderella was overjoyed and set off for the ball in the coach drawn by the six black horses. Before leaving. the fairy godmother said, “Cinderella, this magic will only last until midnight! You must reach home by then!” Continue reading

The Little Match Girl


The Little Match Girl is a short story by Danish poet and author Hans Christian Andersen. The story is about a dying child’s dreams and hope, and was first published in 1845.

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Published: December 1845
Author: Hans Christian Andersen
Adaptations: The Little Matchgirl (2006)
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Most terribly cold it was; it snowed, and was nearly quite dark, and evening– the last evening of the year. In this cold and darkness there went along the street a poor little girl, bareheaded, and with naked feet. When she left home she had slippers on, it is true; but what was the good of that? They were very large slippers, which her mother had hitherto worn; so large were they; and the poor little thing lost them as she scuffled away across the street, because of two carriages that rolled by dreadfully fast.

Jack the Giant-Killer – Joseph Jacobs tales


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When good King Arthur reigned, there lived near the Land’s End of England, in the county of Cornwall, a farmer who had one only son called Jack. He was brisk and of a ready lively wit, so that nobody or nothing could worst him.

In those days the Mount of Cornwall was kept by a huge giant named Cormoran. He was eighteen feet in height, and about three yards round the waist, of a fierce and grim countenance, the terror of all the neighbouring towns and villages. He lived in a cave in the midst of the Mount, and whenever he wanted food he would wade over to the main- land, where he would furnish himself with whatever came in his way. Everybody at his approach ran out of their houses, while he seized on their cattle, making nothing of carrying half-a-dozen oxen on his back at a time; and as for their sheep and hogs, he would tie them round his waist like a bunch of tallow-dips. He had done this for many years, so that all Cornwall was in despair.

One day Jack happened to be at the town-hall when the magistrates were sitting in council about the Giant. He asked: “What reward will be given to the man who kills Cormoran?” “The giant’s treasure,” they said, “will be the reward.” Quoth Jack: “Then let me undertake it.”

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The Night Before Christmas – most popular tales ever


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‘Twas the night before Christmas,

When all through the house

Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse;

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The stockings were hung by the chimney with care,

In hopes that St. Nicholas soon would be there;

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The children were nestled all snug in their beds,

While visions of sugar-plums danced in their heads;

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