The fairy tale in China is not an invention of the West.
Instead, it is a product of the ancient Chinese, according to anthropologist Richard Shum.
In his new book, Fairy Tales, Shum, an anthropologist at Oxford University, offers a look at the mythos of China and the people who lived there.
China is the home of many cultures, but it is also a place where fairy tales, the work of Chinese authors, are common, he says.
The Chinese believe the tale is a way of keeping people happy and helps them stay on their feet.
It is a reminder of a time when China was one of the world’s great empires.
And it is part of a wider story of the power of fairy tales to help us to connect with our roots and our ancestors.
The story of Chinese Fairy Tales is rich in symbolism and story telling.
For example, the fairy tale tells of a lost princess, whose husband has been missing for 40 years.
The husband comes back in a dream and finds his wife, who is very beautiful, and who is holding a little golden apple.
He takes the golden apple, eats it and, the story goes, it makes him more powerful.
In China, the traditional fairy tale is not only an integral part of the country’s culture, but is also deeply rooted in Chinese culture itself.
The stories are the stories of the past, which we are still telling today.
Fairy Tales tell of a long-lost family of giants, or a hero who fights for the right to go on living.
It also tells of the legend of a woman who, as the daughter of a nobleman and a ruler, was abducted and taken to a forest where she was to be rescued by a giant who said to her: “Go home, go home, you princess”.
The story ends with a warning that this might be a bad time to go to a castle, because the castle is surrounded by the giant’s family.
This fairy tale was written by the Chinese poet Zhuangzi and was used by the ancient emperor Zhuangzhuang.
In the late 18th century, the Chinese people adopted this fairy tale as part of their folk religion, and it was used as a way to keep their identity, Shums says.
As Shum explains in the book, this fairy story is so closely tied to the Chinese culture that its origins were so well known.
“In the 20th century we have realised that this fairy-tale has so much cultural resonance, and we’ve been able to tell a lot of stories from it.
We know that Chinese folk art has a huge cultural impact on China, and its cultural importance is really recognised by the authorities,” he says, adding that the stories are also used to promote Chinese culture and to encourage the Chinese to live well.
Shum’s book, which he published this week, traces the history of the fairy tales and the way they were written and transmitted from China to Europe, and describes their origins.
The first published fairy tale appeared in the year 653 AD, Shump says.
In it, a woman called the Queen of the Forest appears to the king of a neighboring kingdom, asking for protection from a giant and her father, who had a great appetite for food.
The king is intrigued by the idea of a queen of the forest, and the Queen asks the king to go out hunting.
The King goes out and he kills a giant.
Then he tells his people that the Queen is going to come to his palace.
They go to the palace and the King tells his daughter, and she tells her father that she will accompany him to the castle to find the Queen.
She meets the Queen in the courtyard and she is the Queen’s sister.
The next year, the King sends a messenger to the Queen and says: “It is I who want you to go and seek me.”
The Queen says: ‘But I am not going to the Castle of the North’.
The messenger says: “‘It is you who must go’.’ The Queen was horrified.
She said: ‘You have taken my life and I will never know your face again.'”
Then, the messenger said: “The King will come to you.’
And the Queen said: [to the King]: ‘It is the Lord of the South who has taken my soul’.” Later in the story, the Queen meets her daughter and says that she was in the forest with her father when he was taken away.
Then she goes back and the story ends, Shumm says.
And the fairy story goes on.
“But the fairy-story has a lot more stories,” he adds.
“You can see that the story is written from different perspectives.
The fairy-tales of the 16th century are a kind of story that was written in the context of a whole society that was in turmoil.
They’re very emotional, they’re about relationships, they are very much about family.
And they’re very much influenced by the stories we know about