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The first literary European version of the story was published in Italy by Giambattista Basile in his Pentamerone in 1634; the most popular version was published by Charles Perrault in Histoires ou contes du temps passé in 1697, and later by the Brothers Grimm in their folk tale collection Grimms' Fairy Tales in 1812.Although the story's title and main character's name change in different languages, in English-language folklore "Cinderella" is the archetypal name.In some of these, the siblings are female, while in others, they are male.One of the tales, "Judar and His Brethren", departs from the happy endings of previous variants and reworks the plot to give it a tragic ending instead, with the younger brother being poisoned by his elder brothers.The story is first recorded by the Greek geographer Strabo in his Geographica (book 17, 33), probably written around 7 BC or thereabouts: They tell the fabulous story that, when she was bathing, an eagle snatched one of her sandals from her maid and carried it to Memphis; and while the king was administering justice in the open air, the eagle, when it arrived above his head, flung the sandal into his lap; and the king, stirred both by the beautiful shape of the sandal and by the strangeness of the occurrence, sent men in all directions into the country in quest of the woman who wore the sandal; and when she was found in the city of Naucratis, she was brought up to Memphis, became the wife of the king ...The same story is also later reported by the Roman orator Aelian (ca. 235) in his Miscellanious History, which was written entirely in Greek.She often arises covered in cinders, giving rise to the mocking nickname "Cinderella" by her stepsisters.Cinderella bears the abuse patiently and does not tell her father, who would have scolded her.
The two stepsisters gleefully plan their wardrobes for the ball, and taunt Cinderella by telling her that maids are not invited to the ball.
The king invites all of the maidens in the land to a ball with a shoe-test, identifies Zezolla (tonnie) after the shoe jumps from his hand to her foot, and eventually marries her.
One of the most popular versions of Cinderella was written in French by Charles Perrault in 1697, under the name Cendrillon.
The title character is a young woman living in unfortunate circumstances, that are suddenly changed to remarkable fortune.
The story of Rhodopis, recounted by the Greek geographer Strabo in around 7 BC, about a Greek slave girl who marries the king of Egypt, is usually considered as the earliest known variant of the "Cinderella" story.