Plaster cast of a [[Hellenistic art|Hellenistic]] statue thought to depict Aesop; original in the Art Collection of the [[Villa Albani]], Rome. Aesop ( or ; , ; c. 620–564 BCE) (formerly rendered as Æsop) was a Greek fabulist and storyteller credited with a number of fables now collectively known as ''Aesop's Fables''. Although his existence remains unclear and no writings by him survive, numerous tales credited to him were gathered across the centuries and in many languages in a storytelling tradition that continues to this day. Many of the tales associated with him are characterized by anthropomorphic animal characters.

Scattered details of Aesop's life can be found in ancient sources, including Aristotle, Herodotus, and Plutarch. An ancient literary work called ''The Aesop Romance'' tells an episodic, probably highly fictional version of his life, including the traditional description of him as a strikingly ugly slave () who by his cleverness acquires freedom and becomes an adviser to kings and city-states. Older spellings of his name have included ''Esop(e)'' and ''Isope''. Depictions of Aesop in popular culture over the last 2,500 years have included many works of art and his appearance as a character in numerous books, films, plays, and television programs. Provided by Wikipedia
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    by Aesop
    Published 1941
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    by Aesop
    Published 1962
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    by Aesop
    Published 1848
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    by Aesop
    Published 1966
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    by Aesop
    Published 1963
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    by Aesop
    Published 1514
    Connect to the full text of this electronic book
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    by Aesop
    Published 1975