The Complete Grimm's Fairy Tales (The Pantheon Fairy Tale and Folklore Library) (Paperback)

By Brothers Grimm

Pantheon, 9780394709307, 880pp.

Publication Date: September 12, 1976

Other Editions of This Title:
Digital Audiobook (5/9/2016)
Paperback (8/2/2016)
Hardcover (9/19/2013)
Hardcover (7/1/2016)
Paperback (5/30/2016)

List Price: 19.95*
* Individual store prices may vary.

Description

The stories of magic and myth gathered by the Brothers Grimm have become part of the way children—and adults—learn about the vagaries of the real world. Cinderella, Rapunzel, Snow-White, Hänsel and Gretel, Little Red-Cap (Little Red Riding Hood), and Briar-Rose (Sleeping Beauty) are only a few of the more than two hundred enchanting characters included in this volume. The tales are presented just as Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm originally set them down: bold, primal, just frightening enough, and endlessly engaging.

With black-and-white illustrations throughout
Illustrated by Josef Schari / Commentary by Joseph Campbell

Part of the Pantheon Fairy Tale and Folklore Library


About the Author

JACOB GRIMM (1785–1863) and WILHELM GRIMM (1786– 1859) were born in Hanau, Germany. They published the first of their many collections of German fairy tales in 1812.


Praise For The Complete Grimm's Fairy Tales (The Pantheon Fairy Tale and Folklore Library)

“Among the few indispensable, common-property books upon which Western culture can be founded . . . It will be a mistake if this volume is merely bought for a child; it should be, first and foremost, an educational ‘must’ for adults.”
—W. H. Auden, The New York Times

“Here it is, clear and fine and solid, beautifully and passionately illustrated, this one book—other than the Bible—that has truly made Western man.”
—P. L. Travers, The New Republic

“Everyone should possess and know Grimm’s Fairy Tales—one of the great books of the world—and no English-speaking person could do better than this edition.”
—Richard Adams, The New York Times Book Review

“[A] splendid edition, admirably illustrated.”
—Edmund Wilson, The New Yorker