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More Devious than the Devil| حیله گرتراز شیطان


 

A woman asked the Devil: “Do you see that man, the tailor?” and pointed to a small deprived shop.

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Devil said: “Yes.”

The woman said: “He loves his wife so much. Can you make him hate his wife?”

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Devil responded: “It would be very easy.”

The devil walked towards the shop. He tried many tricks on the tailor but couldn’t convince him to dislike his wife. He came back towards the woman and confessed that he is not able to deceive each and every human.

 

The woman said: “But a woman can.”

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She walked to the tailor’s shop, pointed to an expensive fabric and said: “Can I have two meters of this fine fabric? My son would like to buy a gift for his lover and asked me to help him.”

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The tailor cut two meters of the fabric and handed it to her. The woman walked towards the tailor’s house and knocked on the door. The tailor’s wife opened the door and saw a stranger.

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The woman asked: “Sorry my child but I am lost, hungry and thirsty. Could you feed me so that I get my strength and go back home?”

The kind wife of the tailor invited her in and went to the kitchen to prepare some food.

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The woman hid the fabric behind the door. She ate the food and thanked the tailor’s wife for her hospitality and left the place.

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When the tailor came home, he saw the fabric. The tailor remembered the story of the woman’s son’s gift to his lover and assumed that his wife was the lover of that customer’s son.

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 When the tailor was fighting and accusing his wife, the woman looked at the devil and said: “Do you see how we [women] can be more deceiving than the devil? Watch how we can be an angel too.”

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The woman knocked on the tailor’s door. When he opened the door, she said: “Sorry to bother you sir, I was tired and hungry and your very kind wife invited me in and fed me food. When I was leaving I forgot to take my fabric with me. Could you please bring it to me?”

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Categories: adage, admonish, anecdote, bedtime stories, myths,, bedtime story, byword, demon, devil, fabication, fable, fabrication, fairy tale, fiction, folk story, folk tale, friend, friendship, iran, learner, Legend, memoir, memories, memory, middle east, Myths, narrative, nattation, nonfiction, oracle, parable, poor, precept, saying, short stories, short story, story, Storytelling, tale, Uncategorized, yarnTags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

74 comments

  1. I have seen this, with my own eyes.

    Liked by 2 people

  2. NIce! Very well written. I enjoyed this a great deal. 🙂

    Liked by 3 people

  3. Oh my God what a woman! I enjoyed the story , I like short tales with a big concept, thanks

    Liked by 3 people

  4. Great story! As a man I do not know how women feel about this tale, but I have seen both sides in my life time.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. I am convinced of your imagination
    You have done so much for nice thinking
    But many women may also be angry with you
    The woman’s work has also been increased from a devil
    Very wonderful Dear Laleh Chini

    Liked by 3 people

  6. This is a wonderfully written story 😍 that holds a lot of truth as well.

    Liked by 2 people

  7. What an interesting post. However it seems to paint a bad picture of ALL Women.

    Liked by 2 people

  8. I like to look at this story as a lesson that women are more capable than the devil. It takes away the starch in the religious scriptures about how Satan was able to corrupt Eve first because Satan only has the power to deceive but a Woman also has the power to alleviate. Good story!

    Liked by 1 person

  9. What a dark and devious tale. Well done.

    Liked by 1 person

  10. Hey Laleh, Namaste 🙂

    O a woman’s wicked wiles: she can twist and turn anything more ways than a cat on a hot tin roof! 😉

    Another excellent story thoroughly enjoyed, thank you. You weave a wonderful tale. The photograph of the tailors shop is wonderful: the word ‘modes’ is perhaps derived from the older word ‘modist’ meaning tailor or stylist.

    Hoping life is a peach on a beach and the sun shining. Take care 🙂

    Namaste 🙂

    DN

    Liked by 1 person

  11. Wow what a fabulous story and concept.😊

    Liked by 1 person

  12. It is always a pleasure to say that I love your stories. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

  13. Well written. I liked the story😊

    Liked by 1 person

  14. Beautiful story!! I don’t know but a thought if evil or male would have done the same thing the result would be same .. as still there was a little trust that was missing in that relationship.
    If I consider my parents preachings they trust us even if the whole world is against us. Somebody complains or says wrong about us they will surely reconfirm in their own manner before believing the story completely.

    Liked by 1 person

  15. This story reminds me a little of Shakespeare’s tragedy Othello, except that the devil in that play is an archetypal jealous and scheming male, Iago. Othello’s wife Desdemona is unable to defend herself against the rage of her husband, because Iago knows how to enflame Othello’s passions, posing as Othello’s friend who pretends he does not want to incriminate anyone. Iago knows how make it look like he does not want to reveal his lie, a piece of false evidence, Desdemona’s handkerchief (again, it is cloth that provides the catalyst for Othello’s murderous rage).

    Liked by 1 person

  16. Reblogged this on Tourism Observer.

    Liked by 2 people

  17. Thank you, very wise. I’m going to translate it in italian 🙂

    Liked by 2 people

  18. Reblogged this on Have We Had Help? and commented:
    When it comes to being devious…

    Liked by 1 person

  19. Reblogged this on Dracul Van Helsing and commented:
    A great story written by an excellent storyteller and writer.

    Liked by 1 person

  20. Great story…..and truthful indeed!

    Liked by 1 person

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