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Retrospective on the history The Jungle Book
Dschungelbuch is a well-known children's fiction, which was made by Rudjard Kipling and has already been used in dramas, movies, TV shows and others. It' s a tale about the boy Mowgli' s whole existence, from the first moment his father and mother abandoned him in the midst of the jungles until he grew up and became a young man.
It was the family's decision to keep him, even though Shere Khan had said the child was his. Wolf's familiy had a profound hate for Shere Khan because they believed he had broken the law of the jungle that prohibits any animal from eating man. A few workdays later, the wolf took Mowgli to Wolf Council to ask his leader's approval to bring Mowgli up.
The most wolves did not approve of him because they thought he did not belong to their group, except Old Baloo and Bagheera, the Black Panther. Many years later, Mowgli grew up and became a man. It was only one of the days when the Wolf Council met to find a substitute for their old chief Akila that his encounter with Shere Khan ended.
While Mowgli felt the need to gain his own sense of proudness, Shere Khan wanted him to be their first. In order to resolve this issue, they were asked to battle and the champion will be the warlord. He had won the battle, but he didn't murder Shere Khan, although he had the chance.
By the end of the tale, Mowgli chose to get out of the jungles and went back to where he belonged. And I think this is an interesting tale full of ethical value. It' very well suited for children who are interested in fantastic tales.
Many years later, Mowgli grew up and became a man. and Mowgli had become a man. And I grew up with the show. They can be considered as classical tales that an grownup tells to the kids. Most famous for the "Mowgli" tales; the story of an abandoned wolf raised infant raised by Kaa the Phython, Baloo the Hammer and Bagheera the Dark Pink in the paths and mysteries of the jungles.
These tales, a mix of imagination, myths and witchcraft, are supported by Kipling's constant concern with the subject of self-discovery and the very essence of "law".