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26.09.15

The Beast and the Beauty

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Good Korea Drama English Sub The Beast and the Beauty, 야수와 미녀 Yasuwa Minyeo

"Or a mirror in which you can see what anybody is thinking about?"

"No," said the dog, "I will not."

"Then what will you have?" said the merchant.

"I will have none of such presents," said the dog; "but let me fetch
your daughter, and bring her to my house."

When the merchant heard this he was grieved, but what he had promised
had to be done, so he said to the dog, "You can come and fetch my daughter
after I have been home for a week."

So at the end of the week, the dog came to the merchant's house to
fetch his daughter, but when he got there he stayed outside the door, and
would not go in.

But the merchant's daughter did as her father told her, and came out of
the house dressed for a journey and ready to go with the dog.

When the dog saw her he looked pleased, and said, "Jump on my back, and
I will take you away to my house."

So she mounted on the dog's back, and away they went at a great pace,
until they reached the dog's house, which was many miles off.

But after she had been a month at the dog's house she began to mope and
cry.

"What are you crying for?" said the dog.

"Because I want to go back to my father," she said.

The dog said, "If you will promise me that you will not stay there more
than three days I will take you there. But first of all," said he, "what
do you call me?"

"A great, foul, small-tooth dog," said she.

"Then," said he, "I will not let you go."

But she cried so pitifully that he promised again to take her home.

"But before we start," he said, "tell me what you call me."

"Oh," she said, "your name is Sweet-as-a-Honeycomb."

"Jump on my back," said he, "and I'll take you home."

So he trotted away with her on his back for forty miles, when they came
to a stile.

"And what do you call me?" said he, before they got over the stile.

Thinking she was safe on her way, the girl said, "A great, foul,
small-tooth dog."

But when she said this, he did not jump over the stile, but turned
right round again at once, and galloped back to his own house with the
girl on his back.

Another week went by, and again the girl wept so bitterly that the dog
promised to take her to her father's house.

So the girl got on the dog's back again, and they reached the first
stile, as before, and the dog stopped and said, "And what do you call me?"

"Sweet-as-a-Honeycomb," she replied.

So the dog leaped over the stile, and they went on for twenty miles
until they came to another stile.

"And what do you call me?" said the dog with a wag of his tail.

She was thinking more of her father and her own house than of the dog,
so she answered, "A great, foul, small-tooth dog."

Then the dog was in a great rage, and he turned right round about, and
galloped back to his own house as before.

After she had cried for another week, the dog promised again to take
her back to her father's house. So she mounted upon his back once more,
and when they got to the first stile, the dog said, "And what do you call
me?"

"Sweet-as-a-Honeycomb," she said.

So the dog jumped over the stile, and away they went -- for now the
girl made up her mind to say the most loving things she could think of --
until they reached her father's house.

When they got to the door of the merchant's house, the dog said, "And
what do you call me?"

Just at that moment the girl forgot the loving things she meant to say
and began, "A great --," but the dog began to turn, and she got fast hold
of the door latch, and was going to say "foul," when she saw how grieved
the dog looked and remembered how good and patient he had been with her,
so she said, "Sweeter-than-a-Honeycomb."

When she had said this she thought the dog would have been content and
have galloped away, but instead of that he suddenly stood upon his hind
legs, and with his forelegs he pulled off his dog's head and tossed it
high in the air. His hairy coat dropped off, and there stood the
handsomest young man in the world, with the finest and smallest teeth you
ever saw.

Of course they were married, and lived together happily.




Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm

A merchant was planning to go to a fair, so he asked his three
daughters what he should bring back for them.

The oldest one said, "A beautiful dress."

The second, "A pair of pretty shoes."

The third, "A rose."

To find a rose would be difficult, for it was the middle of winter, but
because the youngest daughter was the most beautiful, and because she took
great pleasure in flowers, the father said that he would do his best to
find her one.

The merchant was now on his homeward trip. He had a splendid dress for
the oldest daughter, a pair of beautiful shoes for the second one, but he
had not been able to get a rose for the third one. Whenever he had entered
a garden looking for roses, the people just laughed at him, asking him if
he believed that roses grew in the snow. He was very sad about this, and
as he was thinking about what he might bring his dearest child, he came to
a castle. It had an adjoining garden where it was half summer and half
winter. On the one side the most beautiful flowers were blossoming --
large and small. On the other side everything was bare and covered with
deep snow.

The man climbed from his horse. He was overjoyed to see an entire hedge
full of roses on the summer side. He approached it, picked one of them,
and then rode off.

He had already ridden some distance when he heard something running and
panting behind him. Turning around, he saw a large black beast, that
called out, "Give me back my rose, or I'll kill you! Give me back my rose,
or I'll kill you!"

The man said, "Please let me have the rose. I am supposed to bring one
home for my daughter, the most beautiful daughter in the world."

"For all I care, but then give me your beautiful daughter for a wife!"

Villeneuve's version]edit[

Villeneuve's tale includes several elements that Beaumont's omits. Chiefly, the back-story of both Beauty and the Beast is given. The Beast was a prince who lost his father at a young age, and whose mother had to wage war to defend his kingdom. The queen left him in care of an evil fairy, who tried to seduce him when he became an adult; when he refused, she transformed him into a beast. Beauty's story reveals that she is not really a merchant's daughter but the offspring of a king and a good fairy. The wicked fairy had tried to murder Beauty so she could marry her father the king, and Beauty was put in the place of the merchant's dead daughter to protect her.]3[ She also gave the castle elaborate magic, which obscured the more vital pieces of it.]4[ Beaumont greatly pared down the cast of characters and simplified the tale to an almost archetypal simplicity.]4[

The urban opening is unusual in fairy tales, as is the social class of the characters, neither royal nor peasants. It may reflect the social changes occurring at the time of its first writing.]5[

*The Disney film was adapted for the stage by Linda Woolverton and Alan Menken, who had worked on the film. Howard Ashman, the original lyricist, had died, and additional lyrics were written by Tim Rice. Seven new songs, "No Matter What", "Me", "Home", "How Long Must This Go On?", "Maison des Lunes", "Human Again", and "If I Can't Love Her" were added to those appearing in the original film score in the stage version. "Human Again" was a song written for the movie by Howard Ashman before he died. It was found many years later in his files. He had chosen to cut it from the release but never actually shared it with Alan Menken or the others. When it was found, it was animated and integrated into the movie for the DVD release of the movie, as well as the stage production. Later, another song, "A Change In Me", was added for Belle. There is a great deal of emphasis on pyrotechnics, costuming and special effects to produce the imagery of the enchanted castle that was produced by Disney Theatrical. Some characters are given names and bigger roles, like the feather duster (Babette) and the Wardrobe (Madame de la Grande Bouche). This version of Beauty and the Beast is often examined in gender studies because of the underlying female and male roles it presents to young audiences.

*In 2003, the RSC put a version on stage that was closer to the original story than the Disney version. It was so popular that the RSC repeated it in 2004 with additions and slight variations to their original script.

*Beauty and the Beast is often performed as a pantomime in the UK - there are many versions by many different authors. Often the character of a witch is introduced who turns the Prince into the Beast because he refuses to marry her - and a good fairy (usually called the Rose Fairy) who intervenes to help the plot reach a happy conclusion. Also in the pantomime versions the Prince often meets and falls in love with Beauty prior to his transformation (making the story more Cinderella-like). The traditional pantomime Dame figure (man dressed outrageously as a woman) can be either Beauty's mother or (again Cinderella-like) two of her sisters.

*The musical version of "Beauty and the Beast" closed on July 29, 2007 after 5,464 regular performances (and 46 previews). Donny Osmond returned to play Gaston in the final performance. With Disney set to release its Broadway version of "The Little Mermaid" on November 3, 2007, it was believed that having two Disney heroines on Broadway at the same time would divide audiences between the two shows. "The Little Mermaid" is open in the Lunt-Fontanne Theatre - the same theatre that "Beauty and the Beast" ran in from 1999 - 2007.

*Beauty and the Beast was The Castle Theatre Wellingborough Christmas show in Nov-Dec 2007 with all new music. The Castle's version of Beauty and the Beast tells the original story, though a traveling theatre company. The set included a spinning cavivan.

Television

George C. Scott turned in a made-for-TV rendition in 1976, in which, early in the presentation, his Belle Beaumont Trish Van Devere spots him devouring some of the local wildlife in the style of a lion, only later to comport himself in his dialogues with her (still as the Beast) with the nobility and charm of a knight. Scott was nominated for an Emmy for his performance.

If no love did flow in thee

Если нет в тебе любви.

But as my heart is occupied

Но так как мое сердце занято,

Your love for me now has to die

Сейчас твоя любовь мертва для меня.

Forgive me I need more than you can offer me

Additional Cast Members:

He has just been announced to join the cast as of

as Gaston’s short-statured toadie of a sidekick, Lefou. While it is a supporting role, it should give Gad a chance to showcase an array of his skills as a performer somewhat similar to the already-iconic Olaf, except in a live-action capacity and with a sinister vibe. With that said, we could probably take this casting as a sign that the film may not be all that gloomy and serious, since Gad, thus far, is not particularly known for deeply dramatic work.

While Gad has spent the majority of his acting career doing television appearances and voice work, he will head to Beauty and the Beast by way of a summer comedy called Pixels. The film, about an alien attack caused by footage of vintage video games, has Gad co-starring with Adam Sandler amongst an impressive ensemble of Peter Dinklage, Kevin James, Michelle Monaghan, Jane Krakowski and Sean Bean. (Who will probably find a way to die.) However, look for Beauty and the Beast to possibly serve as a breakthrough role for Gad as the opportunity as Lefou for stolen scenes are there for the taking.


Emma Thompson as Mrs. Potts

“Then where do you think you should sit, Beauty?”

Beauty took her plate and sat on the floor.

***

Beauty spent three months in the palace. Every evening Beast paid her a visit, and talked to her. And every night, before she went to bed, he always asked her, if she would be his wife.

One day she said to him, “Beast, you make me very uneasy, I wish I could consent to marry you, but I am too sincere to make you believe that will ever happen; I shall always esteem you as a friend, endeavor to be satisfied with this.”

“I must grieve, then,” said the Beast, “for, I know too well my own misfortune, but then I love you with the tenderest affection. If you will not marry me, perhaps I will die of grief.”

Beauty worked very carefully not to change the expression on her face.

“If you do not marry me,” the Beast said, “it might kill me, and then this house would have no master, and you would belong to no one.”

That night, Beauty took her covers and slept underneath her bed, and drew a blanket over her eyes. And she did not come out. And the Beast paced the halls, and he called after her, but he could not find her.

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