History Literature / TheGooseGirl

4th Jan '16 12:20:38 PM ImperialMajestyXO
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* TheGoodKing: The prince's father seems to be this.

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* TheHighQueen: The princess's mother seems to be this.
4th Jan '16 12:18:42 PM ImperialMajestyXO
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* UnusuallyUninterestingSight: If Falada being a {{talking animal}} wasn't this already, then his decapitated head talking while nailed to a public gateway seems to be this for the townsfolk and the goose boy.
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* UnusuallyUninterestingSight: If Falada being a {{talking animal}} wasn't this already, then his decapitated severed head somehow talking while nailed to a public gateway seems to be this for the townsfolk and the goose boy.boy.
13th Dec '15 1:21:11 PM Chariset
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* OriginalPositionFallacy: The false princess fails to realize that the horrible death she orders will happen to ''her''.
9th Aug '15 2:59:54 PM eroock
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no bolding for work titles, see How To Write An Example (under "Emphasis For Work Names")
'''''The Goose Girl''''' is a German FairyTale collected by the BrothersGrimm.
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'''''The ''The Goose Girl''''' Girl'' is a German FairyTale collected by the BrothersGrimm.
9th Aug '15 2:59:14 PM eroock
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* ValuesDissonance: The story's portrayal of royalty (the widowed queen, princess, king, and prince) being inherently kinder than the servants (the chambermaid and goose boy) can seem a bit iffy to modern audiences.
14th Jun '15 7:30:38 PM LadyYuki
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* BeautyEqualsGoddness: The princess.
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* BeautyEqualsGoddness: BeautyEqualsGoodness: The princess.

* Royalty to RagsToRoyalty
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* Royalty to RagsToRoyaltyRagsToRoyalty: Inverted with the true princess, then played straight when her status is restored in the ending.
10th Jun '15 11:46:10 PM Give1Take2
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* BeautyEqualsGoddness: The princess.

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* ExtremeDoormat: The princess is too humble to reprimand her maidservant for disobeying her, even when she has her mother's protective charm still in her hand.

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* HoistByHisOwnPetard: The chambermaid. After the king asks what punishment she thinks would be most fitting for someone who has committed the crime she (doesn't realize he already knows she) has committed, it's carried out forthwith. See FamilyUnfriendlyDeath.

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* RoyalsWhoActuallyDoSomething: The king alone notices something off about his son's supposed bride and the goose boy's story about the insubordinate goose girl, so he takes it upon himself to find out what happened (rather than sending a servant to it for him) and resolves the whole story's conflict single-handedly.

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* RuleOfThree: The mother gives the princess a handkerchief with three drops of blood as magical protection, and the princess is forced to be a goose girl for presumably three days; or at least Falada's decapitated head informs her that her mother's heart would break if she knew followed closely by the goose girl asking the wind to chase Conrad's hat three times before the king saves her from her situation. * RuleOfTwo: The evil chambermaid pounces on her chance to switch places with the princess the second time she dips down to the stream to get some water.

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* UnusuallyUninterestingSight: If Falada being a {{talking animal}} wasn't this already, then his decapitated head talking while nailed to a public gateway seems to be this for the townsfolk and the goose boy. * ValuesDissonance: The story's portrayal of royalty (the widowed queen, princess, king, and prince) being inherently kinder than the servants (the chambermaid and goose boy) can seem a bit iffy to modern audiences.
8th Mar '15 4:26:49 AM TitoMosquito
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* BarefootPoverty: The real princess and the Goose Boy

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* DeadGuyOnDisplay: Falada
27th Jan '14 12:24:30 PM vidyaraja
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* FamilyUnfriendlyDeath: The maid's.
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* FamilyUnfriendlyDeath: The maid's.maid's specifically, she is put, stark naked, into a barrel lined with nails, which is then dragged about the streets by two white horses until she is dead.
8th Dec '13 10:05:26 PM nombretomado
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A GenderFlip is found in both the ChivalricRomance ''RoswallAndLillian'' and the ChildBallad "Literature/TheLordOfLornAndTheFalseSteward".
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A GenderFlip is found in both the ChivalricRomance ''RoswallAndLillian'' and the ChildBallad Literature/{{Child Ballad|s}} "Literature/TheLordOfLornAndTheFalseSteward".
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