Aesop's Jacked Fables

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The Kid and the Wolf

A KID standing on the roof of a house, out of harm's way, saw a Wolf passing by and immediately began to taunt and revile him. The Wolf, looking up, said, "Sirrah! I hear thee: yet it is not thou who mockest me, but the roof on which thou art standing."

As the stars eerily shifted into an impossible configuration the Kid's smiling eyes blackened. A sudden burst of bloody foam erupted from his mouth with a crunch as his teeth sprang forward into sharp spikes. His nipples split slowly apart.

Not waiting to see what came out, the Wolf took flight and said, "It still is not thou who mockest me! Rather it is some demon!"

Time and place often give the advantage to the weak over the strong.

The Kid and the Wolf (original fable)

A KID standing on the roof of a house, out of harm's way, saw a Wolf passing by and immediately began to taunt and revile him. The Wolf, looking up, said, "Sirrah! I hear thee: yet it is not thou who mockest me, but the roof on which thou art standing."

Time and place often give the advantage to the weak over the strong.

View the orginal fable View the jacked fable Perry #98
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