The Cock and the Pearl The Wolf and the Lamb The Dog and the Shadow The Lion’s Share The Wolf and the Crane The Man and the Serpent The Town Mouse and the Country Mouse The Fox and the Crow The Sick Lion The Ass and the Lapdog The Lion and the Mouse The Swallow and the Other Birds The Frogs Desiring a King The Mountains in Labour The Hares and the Frogs The Wolf and the Kid The Woodman and the Serpent The Bald Man and the Fly The Fox and the Stork The Fox and the Mask The Jay and the Peacock The Frog and the Ox Androcles The Bat, the Birds, and the Beasts The Hart and the Hunter The Serpent and the File The Man and the Wood The Dog and the Wolf The Belly and the Members The Hart in the Ox-Stall The Fox and the Grapes The Horse, Hunter, and Stag The Peacock and Juno The Fox and the Lion The Lion and the Statue The Ant and the Grasshopper The Tree and the Reed The Fox and the Cat The Wolf in Sheep’s Clothing The Dog in the Manger The Man and the Wooden God The Fisher The Shepherd’s Boy The Young Thief and His Mothers The Man and His Two Wives The Nurse and the Wolf The Tortoise and the Birds The two Crabs The Ass in the Lion’s Skin The Two Fellows and the Bear The Two Pots The Four Oxen and the Lion The Fisher and the Little Fish Avaricious and Envious The Crow and the Pitcher The Man and the Satyr The Goose With the Golden Eggs The Labourer and the Nightingale The Fox, the Cock, and the Dog The Wind and the Sun Hercules and the Waggoner The Man, the Boy, and the Donkey The Miser and His Gold Fox and the Mosquitoes The Fox Without a Tail The One-Eyed Doe Belling the Cat The Hare and the Tortoise The Old Man and Death The Hare With Many Friends The Lion in Love The Bundle of Sticks The Lion, the Fox, and the Beasts The Ass’s Brains The Eagle and the Arrow The Milkmaid and Her Pail The Cat-Maiden The Horse and the Ass The Trumpeter Taken Prisoner The Buffoon and the Countryman The Old Woman and the Wine- Jar The Fox and the Goat
Stories for Kids || Aesop's Fables || The One-Eyed Doe
The One-Eyed Doe
A Doe had had the misfortune to lose one of her eyes, and could not see any one approaching her on that side. So to avoid any danger she always used to feed on a high cliff near the sea, with her sound eye looking towards the land. By this means she could see whenever the hunters approached her on land, and often escaped by this means.
But the hunters found out that she was blind of one eye, and hiring a boat rowed under the cliff where she used to feed and shot her from the sea. ‘Ah,’ cried she with her dying voice,
‘You cannot escape your fate.’