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Benvenuto nel blog della Scrivente Errante! 

Uno spazio dove conoscere una Mamma, AUTRICE degli ARTICOLI e delle RECENSIONI che troverete su questo blog, appartenente alla generazione dei Millennials di due bambine Cosmopolite, a cui spero di poter dare gli strumenti per realizzare i loro sogni ed essere FELICI! 

RENNIE THE FOX


According to Bourdain, a chef who died recently that was born on June 25th like the Wondering Wandering Writer, “What a great way to live, if you could always do things that interest you, and do them with people who interest you." This Monday I am starting again to translate in English the tale from the book that my father read for me many years ago.

At this point the badger Torquato intervened: 'Shut up, you're no better, you! Don't you remember that Rennie once threw fish at you from a running van and you only left him the kidneys as a reward? And I could tell many other episodes!" To this impassioned defence was added the harangue of the fox himself, who with cunning and devious tricks confused the minds of the onlookers to such an extent that the dazed king did not know what decision to make. In the end King Leo was willing to offer Rennie one last chance and as a token of friendship he presented her with a purse. With pride Rennie the fox set off for home. Hadn't she been clever? Not only had she avoided capital punishment at the last moment, but she now enjoyed complete freedom, and what's more, the king had given her a gift! The animals murmured amongst themselves, still confused by the development of the situation. On the way back the fox met Ario the ram and Lampo the rabbit. He went a long way with them and deceitfully lured Lampo behind a wall and beheaded him. He threw the severed head into the bag and entrusted it to Ario to take to King Leo: "But woe betide you if you read the missive that the bag contains!" added Rennie, and the ram hastened to carry out the task. When King Leo opened the bag he had poor Ario killed, believing him guilty. Brutus the wolf demanded to challenge Rennie in the public square. Once again Rennie won thanks to his cunning: when he was confronted by his lifelong adversary, he raised a cloud of dust with his tail, which he threw into the wolf's eyes, blinding him. The wolf cried out in pain and had to stop the fight. Noticing the fox's cunning, the king thought of exploiting it in politics. He granted the pardon to Rennie, who celebrated the event that night with his whole family.

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