Aesop's Jacked Fables

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The Fisherman and the Little Fish

A FISHERMAN who lived on the produce of his nets, one day caught a single small Fish as the result of his day's labor. The Fish, panting convulsively, thus entreated for his life: "O Sir, what good can I be to you, and how little am I worth? I am not yet come to my full size. Please spare my life, and put me back into the sea. I shall soon become a large fish fit for the tables of the rich, and then you can catch me again, and make a handsome profit of me."

The Fisherman replied, "I should indeed be a very simple fellow if, for the chance of a greater uncertain profit, I were to forego my present certain gain."

"What if I grant you three wishes?" the fish cried, but it was too late. The Fisherman was already shoving his dick into its mouth with a violence that killed it instantly. As he pounded the Fish into mush its last words began to sink in. Regretting the possible loss he surmised he could still yet extract the magical properties of the fish to his own benefit. To this end, he scooped up the magical love paste and wiped it over as much of himself as it would cover.

The Fisherman and the Little Fish (original fable)

A FISHERMAN who lived on the produce of his nets, one day caught a single small Fish as the result of his day's labor. The Fish, panting convulsively, thus entreated for his life: "O Sir, what good can I be to you, and how little am I worth? I am not yet come to my full size. Pray spare my life, and put me back into the sea. I shall soon become a large fish fit for the tables of the rich, and then you can catch me again, and make a handsome profit of me." The Fisherman replied, "I should indeed be a very simple fellow if, for the chance of a greater uncertain profit, I were to forego my present certain gain."

View the orginal fable View the jacked fable Perry #18
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