1 And then her wicked heart was glad, and as happy as such a heart could be.
2 'With all my heart,' said the cock: so they all four went on jollily together.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In THE TRAVELLING MUSICIANS
3 As he had a compassionate heart he pulled out his needle and thread, and sewed her together.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In THE STRAW, THE COAL, AND THE BEAN
4 The aged king ordered the cook to be torn in four pieces, but grief consumed the king's own heart, and he soon died.
5 He rode home, but the singing had so deeply touched his heart, that every day he went out into the forest and listened to it.
6 They gave her wine to drink, three glasses full, one of white wine, one of red, and one of yellow, and with that her heart gave way and she died.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In THE ROBBER BRIDEGROOM
7 Had he known that it was no warlike hero, but a little tailor who was standing before him, it would have gone to his heart still more than it did.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In THE VALIANT LITTLE TAILOR
8 When the faithful maiden heard of this, she grew so sad that she thought her heart would break, and she would not go thither, but the other girls came and took her.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In SWEETHEART ROLAND
9 Then up he got with a light heart, free from all his troubles, and walked on till he reached his mother's house, and told her how very easy the road to good luck was.
10 This new wife had two daughters of her own, that she brought home with her; they were fair in face but foul at heart, and it was now a sorry time for the poor little girl.
11 When the king came and saw this, he was greatly astonished and pleased; but his heart grew still more greedy of gain, and he shut up the poor miller's daughter again with a fresh task.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In RUMPELSTILTSKIN
12 The wolf did not want to be asked twice; so that very night he went to the house and crawled through the drain into the kitchen, and then into the pantry, and ate and drank there to his heart's content.
13 Now, though it is said that fishes are dumb, he heard them lamenting that they must perish so miserably, and, as he had a kind heart, he got off his horse and put the three prisoners back into the water.
Grimms' Fairy Tales By Jacob and Wilhelm GrimmContextHighlight In THE WHITE SNAKE
14 Hans took the stone, and went his way with a light heart: his eyes sparkled for joy, and he said to himself, 'Surely I must have been born in a lucky hour; everything I could want or wish for comes of itself.'
15 Then the blood ran cold in her heart with spite and malice, to see that Snowdrop still lived; and she dressed herself up again, but in quite another dress from the one she wore before, and took with her a poisoned comb.
16 At first Rapunzel was terribly frightened when a man, such as her eyes had never yet beheld, came to her; but the king's son began to talk to her quite like a friend, and told her that his heart had been so stirred that it had let him have no rest, and he had been forced to see her.
17 So he left her by herself; and though he thought it most likely that the wild beasts would tear her in pieces, he felt as if a great weight were taken off his heart when he had made up his mind not to kill her but to leave her to her fate, with the chance of someone finding and saving her.
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