Aladdin versus the African Magician

Aladdin versus the African Magician
Aladdin Part 3

       Aladdin versus the African Magician. The story of Aladdin part 3. How do you think the story of Aladdin part 1? Interesting? And how about part 2? Do you still feel it is interesting? Well, here I will continue sharing the story of Aladdin. In this case I will continue to part 3. This part is the ending of the story.

      Meanwhile far away in Africa, the magician remembered Aladdin, and by his magic arts discovered that Aladdin, instead of perishing miserably in the cave, had escaped, and had married a princess, with whom he was living in great honor and wealth. He knew that the poor tailor’s son could only have accomplished this by means of the lamp, and traveled night and day ’till he reached the capital of the country of Aladdin lived, bent on Aladdin’s ruin. As he passed through the town he heard people talking everywhere about a marvelous palace.

       “Forgive my ignorance,” he asked, “what is this palace you speak of?”

      “Have you not heard of Prince Aladdin’s palace,” was the reply, “the greatest wonder of the world? I will direct you if you have a mind to see it.” read more

Story of Aladdin part 2 Princess Jasmine

Aladdin and Princess Jamine
Aladdin Part 2

      Story of Aladdin part 2 Princess Jasmine. On the previous I have shared the story of Aladdin part one entitled Aladdin and the Magic Lamp. And now it is the time for continuing the second part of Aladdin entitled Aladdin and the Princess Jasmine

      One day Aladdin heard an order from the Sultan proclaimed that everyone was to stay at home and close his shutters while the princess, his daughter, went to and from the bath. His daughter’s name was Jasmine. Aladdin was seized by a desire to see her face, which was very difficult, as she always went veiled. He hid himself behind the door of the bath, and peeped through a chink. The princess lifted her veil as she went in, and looked so beautiful that Aladdin fell in love with her at first sight.

       He went home to tell to his mother what he had seen that it made his mother was frightened. He told her he loved the princess so deeply that he could not live without her, and meant to ask her in marriage of her father. His mother, on hearing this, burst out laughing, but Aladdin at last prevailed upon her to go before the Sultan and carry his request. She fetched a napkin and laid in it the magic fruits from the enchanted garden, which sparkled and shone like the most beautiful jewels. She took these with her to please the Sultan, and set out, trusting in the lamp. The grand-vizier and the lords of council had just gone in as she entered the hall and placed herself in front of the Sultan. He, however, took no notice of her. She went every day for a week, and stood in the same place. read more

Story of Aladdin and the Magic Lamp

Story of Aladdin and the Magic Lamp

Aladdin and the Magic Lamp
Aladdin Part 1

Story of Aladdin and the Magic Lamp

       Hi visitors! After sharing some short story entitle Abunawas the Judge Message, Roro Jonggrang, Story of Javanese Letters and others, here another nice story that I share for getting pleasure entitle Aladdin and the Magic Lamp. This story is the first part (part 1) from the total of three parts. Let’s follow the story. (Also read : Sokoliman Megalith Sites in Gunung Kidul)

      Once there lived a poor tailor, who had a son named Aladdin. He was a careless and idle boy who would do nothing but used to play all days in the streets with other idle boys like himself. This so grieved the father that he died; yet, in spite of his mother’s tears and prayers, Aladdin did not mend his ways.

       One day, when he was playing in the streets as usual, a stranger closed to him and asked him his age, and if he were not the son of Mustafa, the tailor.

    “I am, sir,” replied Aladdin, “but he had passed away years ago.” On this the stranger, who was actually a famous African magician, fell on his neck and kissed him, saying: “I am your uncle, and knew you from your likeness to my brother. Go to your mother and tell her I am coming.” read more