Mr Wind and Madam Rain is a bit magical, a little exciting, and a highly educational children’s book. Paul de Musset elaborated everything that should have been in a children’s book in Mr Wind and Madam Rain. It wouldn’t be bad to learn about wind, rain, goodness, evil, hope and many other things with a beautiful story.
Mr Wind and Madam Rain go to the miller’s and his wife’s house and rest there. In return, they tell the miller to visit them whenever he needs any help. When the already very poor miller is in trouble with Baron, the landowner, the miller goes without hesitation to seek help from Mr Wind. He takes a silver barrel from him and doesn’t know what the barrel is for until he goes home. When he gets home, he discovers that this magical barrel has a feature that will provide him with food forever.
However, since he is a very naive man, he somehow sells this barrel to the Baron. When he can no longer bear the shouting of his wife, the miller visits Mr Wind again and then Madam Rain for his other needs. Meanwhile, his little son grows up, sees what his family goes through and helps them. So what do you think will happen at the end? Do you think this family will eventually learn how to behave? Enjoy!
Mr Wind and Madam Rain
Mr Wind and Madam Rain: This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps (as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world), and other notations in the work.
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Paul de Musset
Paul Edme de Musset (7 November 1804 – 17 May 1880) was a French writer. He was born in Paris, the elder brother of Alfred de Musset. Paul de Musset’s career centred largely on the life and achievements of his more famous brother.
In 1859, two years after the death of his brother, Paul de Musset published Lui et Elle, a parody of George Sand’s autobiographical work Elle et Lui, published six months previously, dealing with her relationship with Alfred de Musset. In 1861, he married Aimée d’Alton, who had also been involved with Alfred de Musset and to whom she had been engaged in her youth. He was buried at the Père Lachaise Cemetery in Paris.
Reading this book contributed to these challenges: