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Aesop's Fables Morals

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Ah, People Often Grudge Others What They Cannot Enjoy Themselves
   is the moral of   
The Dog in the Manger
Appearances Are Deceptive
   is the moral of   
The Ant and the Chrysalis
Appearances Are Deceptive
   is the moral of   
The Wolf in Sheep's Clothing
Benefits Bestowed Upon the Evil-disposed Increase Their Means of Injuring You
   is the moral of   
The Man Bitten by a Dog
The Best Intentions Will Not Always Ensure Success
   is the moral of   
The Monkeys and Their Mother
Better No Rule Than Cruel Rule
   is the moral of   
The Frogs Desiring a King
Better Starve Free Than Be a Fat Slave
   is the moral of   
The Dog and the Wolf
Birds of a Feather Flock Together
   is the moral of   
The Farmer and the Stork
Do Not Attempt Too Much at Once
   is the moral of   
The Boy and the Filberts
Do Not Count Your Chickens Before They Are Hatched
   is the moral of   
The Milkmaid and Her Pail
Do Unto Others As You Would Have Them Do Unto You
   is the moral of   
The Eagle and the Fox
Enemies Promises Were Made to Be Broken
   is the moral of   
The Nurse and the Wolf
Even the Wildest Can Be Tamed by Love
   is the moral of   
The Lion in Love
Every Man for Himself
   is the moral of   
The Three Tradesmen
Every Man Should Be Content to Mind His Own Business
   is the moral of   
The Seagull and the Kite
Every Tale is Not to Be Believed
   is the moral of   
The Thief and the Innkeeper
Every Truth Has Two Sides
   is the moral of   
The Mule
Evil Companions Bring More Hurt Than Profit
   is the moral of   
The Sick Stag
Evil Tendencies Are Shown in Early Life
   is the moral of   
The Blind Man and the Whelp
Evil Wishes, Like Chickens, Come Home to Roost
   is the moral of   
The Bee and Jupiter
Fair Weather Friends Are Not Worth Much
   is the moral of   
The Swallow and the Crow
Fine Clothes May Disguise, but Silly Words Will Disclose a Fool
   is the moral of   
The Ass in the Lion's Skin
Fine Feathers Don't Make Fine Birds
   is the moral of   
The Peacock and the Crane
The Gods Help Them That Help Themselves
   is the moral of   
Hercules and the Waggoner
Gossips Are to Be Seen and Not Heard
   is the moral of   
The Eagle the Cat and the Wild Sow
Greatness Carries Its Own Penalties
   is the moral of   
The Rose and the Amaranth
Greed Oft O'er Reaches Itself
   is the moral of   
The Goose With the Golden Eggs
He Laughs Best That Laughs Last
   is the moral of   
The Heifer and the Ox
The Hero is Brave in Deeds As Well As Words
   is the moral of   
The Hunter and the Woodman
He That Finds Discontentment in One Place is Not Likely to Find Happiness in Another
   is the moral of   
The Ass and His Masters
He That Has Many Friends, Has No Friends
   is the moral of   
The Hare With Many Friends
He That is Neither One Thing nor the Other Has No Friends
   is the moral of   
The Bat the Birds and the Beasts
He Who Plays a Trick Must Be Prepared to Take a Joke
   is the moral of   
The Old Woman and the Physician
Honesty is the Best Policy
   is the moral of   
Mercury and the Woodman
If You Allow Men to Use You for Your Own Purposes, They Will Use You for Theirs
   is the moral of   
The Horse Hunter and Stag
If You Must Revile Your Neighbor, Make Certain First That He Cannot Reach You
   is the moral of   
The Kid and the Wolf
It is Best to Prepare for the Days of Necessity
   is the moral of   
The Ant and the Grasshopper
It is Easy to Be Brave from a Safe Distance
   is the moral of   
The Wolf and the Kid
It is Easy to Despise What You Cannot Get
   is the moral of   
The Fox and the Grapes
It is Easy to Kick a Man That is Down
   is the moral of   
The Dogs and the Fox
It is Not Only Fine Feathers That Make Fine Birds
   is the moral of   
The Jay and the Peacock
It is Useless Attacking the Insensible
   is the moral of   
The Serpent and the File
It Sometimes Happens That One Man Has All the Toil, and Another All the Profit
   is the moral of   
The Lion the Bear and the Fox
Let Well Enough Alone
   is the moral of   
The Frogs Desiring a King
A Liar Deceives No One but Himself
   is the moral of   
The Shipwrecked Impostor
Little by Little Does the Trick
   is the moral of   
The Crow and the Pitcher
Little Friends May Prove Great Friends
   is the moral of   
The Dove and the Ant
Little Friends May Prove Great Friends
   is the moral of   
The Lion and the Mouse
Look Before You Leap
   is the moral of   
The Fox and the Goat
Look Before You Leap
   is the moral of   
The Frogs and the Well
The Memory of a Good Deed Lives
   is the moral of   
The Old Woman and the Wine Jar
Misery Loves Company
   is the moral of   
The Fox Who Had Lost His Tail
Misfortune Tests the Sincerity of Friends
   is the moral of   
The Bear and the Two Travelers
A Man is Known by the Company He Keeps
   is the moral of   
The Ass and His Purchaser
A Man May Smile Yet Be a Villain
   is the moral of   
The Horse and Groom
Nature Exceeds Nurture
   is the moral of   
The Cat and Venus
Necessity is the Mother of Invention
   is the moral of   
The Crow and the Pitcher
A Needy Thief Steals More Than One Who Enjoys Plenty
   is the moral of   
The Fox and the Hedgehog
Never Trust Your Enemy
   is the moral of   
The Ass the Fox and the Lion
No Gratitude from the Wicked
   is the moral of   
The Woodman and the Serpent
No One Can Be a Friend if You Know Not Whether to Trust or Distrust Him
   is the moral of   
The Dog and the Hare
Not Everything You See is What It Appears to Be
   is the moral of   
The Dancing Monkeys
Nothing Escapes the Master's Eye
   is the moral of   
The Hart in the Ox-Stall
One Good Turn Deserves Another
   is the moral of   
The Ant and the Dove
One Good Turn Deserves Another
   is the moral of   
The Serpent and the Eagle
One Man's Pleasure May Be Another's Pain
   is the moral of   
The Boys and the Frogs
Please All, and You Will Please None
   is the moral of   
The Man the Boy and the Donkey
Quality is Better Than Quantity
   is the moral of   
The Vixen and the Lioness
Revenge Will Hurt the Avenger
   is the moral of   
The Bald Man and the Fly
Slow and Steady Wins the Race
   is the moral of   
The Hare and the Tortoise
Some Men Can Blow Hot and Blow Cold With the Same Breath
   is the moral of   
The Man and the Satyr
There is Always Someone Worse off Than Yourself
   is the moral of   
The Hares and the Frogs
There is No Believing a Liar, Even when He Speaks the Truth
   is the moral of   
The Shepherds Boy and the Wolf
Those Who Pretend to Be What They Are Not, Sooner or Later, Find Themselves in Deep Water
   is the moral of   
The Monkey and the Dolphin
Those Who Suffer Most Cry out the Least
   is the moral of   
The Oxen and the Axle Trees
Trouble Comes from the Direction We Least Expect It
   is the moral of   
The One Eyed Doe
The True Value of Money is Not in Its Possession but in Its Use
   is the moral of   
The Miser
Try Before You Trust
   is the moral of   
The Lion and the Eagle
Try to Please All and You End by Pleasing None
   is the moral of   
The Miller His Son and Their Ass
United We Stand, Divided We Fall
   is the moral of   
The Four Oxen and the Lion
We Had Better Bear Our Troubles Bravely Than Try to Escape Them
   is the moral of   
The Kings Son and the Painted Lion
We Often Despise What is Most Useful to Us
   is the moral of   
The Hart and the Hunter
We Often Give Our Enemies the Means for Our Own Destruction
   is the moral of   
The Eagle and the Arrow
Whatever You Do, Do With All Your Might
   is the moral of   
The Boy and the Nettles
You Can't Please Everybody
   is the moral of   
The Father and His Two Daughters
You May Share the Labours of the Great, but You Will Not Share the Spoil
   is the moral of   
The Lion's Share


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