The Ugly Duckling Analysis

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Have you ever thought of a time in your life when you felt left out or different, or when you felt that love doesn’t come from beauty. The original story of “The Ugly Duckling” by Christian Anderson and the play parody also called “The Ugly Duckling” written by A.A Milne may seem to be the same on the surface but they are very different. They are different by their unique stories with different themes, and different characters with different situations and finally each story or play has its own type of description that makes the story or scene more imaginary. The original is meant to inspire feelings and the play parody is meant to be funny. In the original by Christian Anderson a different duck that the other ducks call ugly hatched from…show more content…
Which are: “ When we accept others point of view of us in a negative way. It’s wrong, because rumor and gossip don’t define who you are. You’ll be damaging yourself.” And the second one is: “Don’t accept labels.” For example in the story the ugly duckling was accepting others negative point of view of her and accepting the labels and the names they called her and at the end she was damaging herself, to the point where she had no confidence in herself what so ever and she started thinking that every problem was happening because she was ugly. The description of the story was elaborate and detailed. For example: “IT was lovely summer weather in the country, and the golden corn, the green oats, and the haystacks piled up in the meadows looked beautiful. The stork walking about on his long red legs chattered in the Egyptian language, which he had learnt from his mother. Large forests surrounded the cornfields and meadows, in the midst of which were deep pools. It was, indeed, delightful to walk about in the country. In a sunny spot stood a pleasant old farm house close by a deep river, and from the house down to the waterside grew great burdock leaves, so high, that under the tallest of them a little child could stand upright. The spot was as wild as the center of a thick

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