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"Snow White" is a 19th-century German fairy tale which is today known widely across the Western world. The Brothers Grimm
Brothers Grimm
published it in 1812 in the first edition of their collection Grimms' Fairy Tales. It was titled in German: Sneewittchen (in modern orthography Schneewittchen) and numbered as Tale 53. The name Sneewittchen was Low German and in the first version it was translated with Schneeweißchen. The Grimms completed their final revision of the story in 1854.[1][2] The fairy tale features such elements as the magic mirror, the poisoned apple, the glass coffin, and the characters of the evil queen and the Seven Dwarfs. The seven dwarfs were first given individual names in the 1912 Broadway play Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
and then given different names in Walt Disney's 1937 film Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs. The Grimm story, which is commonly referred to as "Snow White",[3] should not be confused with the story of "Snow White and Rose Red" (in German "Schneeweißchen und Rosenrot"), another fairy tale collected by the Brothers Grimm. In the Aarne–Thompson folklore classification, tales of this kind are grouped together as type 709, Snow White. Others of this kind include "Bella Venezia", "Myrsina", "Nourie Hadig", "Gold-Tree and Silver-Tree",[4] "The Young Slave" and "La petite Toute-Belle".

Contents

1 Plot 2 Inspiration 3 Variations 4 From other traditions 5 Modern uses and adaptations 6 Trademark 7 In art 8 Religious interpretation 9 See also 10 References 11 Further reading 12 External links

Plot[edit]

1. The Queen asks the magic mirror

2. Snow White
Snow White
in the forest

3. The dwarfs find Snow White
Snow White
asleep

4. The dwarfs warn Snow White

5. The Queen visits Snow White

6. The Queen has poisoned Snow White

7. The Prince awakes Snow White

8. The Queen arrives at the wedding

At the beginning of the story, a queen sits sewing at an open window during a winter snowfall when she pricks her finger with her needle, causing three drops of red blood to drip onto the freshly fallen white snow on the black windowsill. Then, she says to herself, "How I wish that I had a daughter that had skin as white as snow, lips as red as blood, and hair as black as ebony." Some time later, the queen gives birth to a baby daughter whom she names Snow White, but dies shortly thereafter.[1][5] A year later, Snow White's father, the king, takes a new wife, who is very beautiful, but a wicked and vain woman. The new queen possesses a magic mirror, which she asks every morning, "Magic mirror in my hand, who is the fairest in the land?" The mirror always replies: "My queen, you are the fairest in the land." The queen is always pleased with that, because the magic mirror never lies. But as Snow White
Snow White
grows up, she becomes more beautiful each day and even more beautiful than the queen, and when the queen asks her mirror, it tells her that Snow White is the fairest.[1][5] This gives the queen a great shock. She becomes envious, and from that moment on, her heart turns against Snow White, whom the queen grows to hate increasingly with time. Eventually, the angry queen orders a huntsman to take Snow White
Snow White
into the deepest woods to be killed. As proof that Snow White
Snow White
is dead, the queen demands that he returns with her lungs and liver. The huntsman takes Snow White
Snow White
into the forest. After raising his knife, he finds himself unable to kill her when Snow White finds out about her stepmother's plan, tearfully begging, "Spare me, this mockery of justice! I will run away into the forest, and never come home again!". At this rate, the huntsman reluctantly agrees and lets Snow White
Snow White
go, bringing the queen the heart of a wild animal instead.[1][5] After wandering through the forest, Snow White
Snow White
discovers a tiny cottage belonging to a group of seven dwarfs. Since no one is at home, she eats some of the tiny meals, drinks some of their wine, and then tests all the beds. Finally, the last bed is comfortable enough for her and she falls asleep. When the dwarfs return home, they immediately become aware that someone had snuck in secretly, because everything in their home is in disorder. During their loud discussion about who had snuck in, they discover the sleeping Snow White. She wakes up and explains to them what happened, and the dwarfs take pity on her and let her stay with them in exchange for housekeeping. They warn her to be careful when alone at home and to let no one in when they are away delving in the mountains.[1][5] Meanwhile, the queen asks her mirror once again: "Magic mirror in my hand, who is the fairest in the land?" The mirror replies: "My queen, you are the fairest here so true. But Snow White
Snow White
beyond the mountains at the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
is a thousand times more beautiful than you".[1] The queen is horrified to learn that the huntsman has betrayed her and that Snow White
Snow White
is still alive. Planning to kill Snow White
Snow White
herself, the queen disguises herself as an old peddler. The queen appears at the dwarfs' cottage and offers Snow White
Snow White
colorful, silky laced bodices and convinces Snow White
Snow White
to take the most beautiful laces as a present. Then the queen laces her up so tightly that Snow White faints, causing the queen to leave her for dead. But the dwarfs return just in time, and Snow White
Snow White
revives when the dwarfs loosen the laces.[1][5] The queen then consults her magic mirror again, and the mirror reveals Snow White's survival. The queen dresses as a comb seller and convinces Snow White
Snow White
to take a beautiful comb as a present. She brushes Snow White's hair with the poisoned comb and the girl faints again. She is again revived by the dwarfs when they remove the comb from her hair. When the mirror again indicates that Snow White
Snow White
still lives, the queen makes a third and final attempt on Snow White
Snow White
by disguising herself as a farmer's wife, and offering a poisoned apple to her. The girl is at first hesitant to accept it, so the queen cuts the apple in half, eating the white (harmless) half and giving the red poisoned half to Snow White. The girl eagerly takes a bite and falls into a state of suspended animation, causing the Queen to triumph. This time, the dwarfs are unable to revive Snow White. Assuming that she is dead, they place her in a glass casket.[1][5] After a short period, a prince was on a hunting trip when he stumbles upon the coffin-contained Snow White. The seven dwarfs succumb to his entreaties to let him have Snow White. The moment he lifts the coffin to carry it away to her proper resting place, the piece of poisoned apple falls from between her lips and Snow White
Snow White
awakens saying "Where am I?" Enchanted by her beauty, the Prince instantly falls in love with her, and then declares his love for her; soon a wedding is planned. Snow White
Snow White
and the prince invite everyone to come to their wedding party, including Snow White's stepmother. Meanwhile, the queen, still believing that Snow White
Snow White
is dead, again asks her magic mirror who is the fairest in the land. The mirror says: "Thou, lady, art loveliest here, I ween; but lovelier far is the new-made queen", which enrages the queen. Not knowing that the Prince's bride is her stepdaughter, the queen arrives at the wedding and sees that the bride is Snow White, whom she thought dead. She is frozen with rage and fear, but when the Queen was about to start a pandemonium, the prince orders for her to wear a pair of red-hot shoes and dance in them until she drops dead for the attempting murder of Snow White, so that the wedding will peacefully continue. Inspiration[edit] Main article: The origin of the Snow White
Snow White
tale Many scholars have theorized about the possible origins of the tale. In 1994, a German historian named Eckhard Sander published Schneewittchen: Märchen oder Wahrheit? (Snow White: Fairy Tale or Truth?), claiming he had uncovered an account that may have inspired the story that first appeared in Grimm’s Fairy Tales. According to Sander, the character of Snow White
Snow White
was based on the life of Margaretha von Waldeck, a German countess born to Philip IV in 1533. At the age of 16, Margarete was forced by her stepmother, Katharina of Hatzfeld, to move away to Brussels. There, Margarete fell in love with a prince who would later become Philip II of Spain. Margarete’s father and stepmother disapproved of the relationship as it was ‘politically inconvenient’. Margarete mysteriously died at the age of 21, apparently having been poisoned. Historical accounts point to the King of Spain, who opposing the romance, may have dispatched Spanish agents to murder Margarete.[6] Scholar Graham Anderson compares the story of Snow White
Snow White
to the Roman legend of Chione, recorded in Ovid's Metamorphoses. The name Chione means "Snow" in Greek and, in the story, she is described as the most beautiful woman in the land, so beautiful that the gods Apollo
Apollo
and Mercury both fell in love with her. Mercury put her to sleep with the touch of his caduceus and raped her in her sleep. Then Apollo, disguised as an old crone, approached her and raped her again. These affections led Chione to openly boast that she was more beautiful than the goddess Diana herself, resulting in Diana shooting her through the tongue with an arrow.[7][8] Karlheinz Bartels, a pharmacist and scholar from Lohr am Main, a town in northwestern Bavaria, found evidence that Snow White
Snow White
was Maria Sophia Margarethe Catharina, Baroness von und zu Erthal, who was born in Lohr on June 25, 1725.[9][10] Her father, Philipp Christoph von und zu Erthal, was the local representative of the Prince Elector of Mainz.[11] After the death of Maria Sophia’s birth mother in 1738, her father remarried in 1743. The stepmother, Claudia Elisabeth von Reichenstein, was domineering and employed her new position to the advantage of her children from her first marriage. A magic mirror referred to as “The Talking Mirror”, known as always telling the truth, can still be viewed today in the Spessart Museum in the Lohr Castle, where Maria Sophia’s stepmother lived. This mirror was presumably a present from Maria Sophia’s father to his second wife. It was a product of the Lohr Mirror Manufacture (Kurmainzische Spiegelmanufaktur).[12] Variations[edit]

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The principal studies of traditional Snow White
Snow White
variants are Ernst Böklen's, Schneewittchenstudien of 1910, which (re)prints fifty Snow White variants,[13] and studies by Steven Swann Jones.[14] In their first edition, the Brothers Grimm
Brothers Grimm
published the version they had first collected, in which the villain of the piece is Snow White's jealous mother. In a version sent to another folklorist prior to the first edition, additionally, she does not order a servant to take her to the woods, but takes her there herself to gather flowers and abandons her; in the first edition, this task was transferred to a servant.[15] It is believed that the change to a stepmother in later editions was to tone down the story for children.[16] One version of Snow White
Snow White
is the 1937 American animated film Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
by Walt Disney. Disney's variation of Snow White gave the dwarfs names and included a singing Snow White. Instead of her lungs and liver, as written in the original, the huntsman is asked by the queen to bring back Snow White’s heart. While the heart is mentioned, it is never shown in the box. Snow White
Snow White
is much more mature (about 14). And she is discovered by the dwarfs after cleaning the house, not vandalizing it. Furthermore, in the Disney movie the evil queen tries only once to kill Snow White
Snow White
(by a poisoned apple) and fails (this was likely to save time). She then dies by falling down a cliff and being crushed by a boulder, after the dwarfs had chased her through the forest. In the original, the queen is forced to dance to death.[17] In Snow White
Snow White
(1987), produced by Cannon Movie Tales, the Evil Queen, after being informed for the last time that Snow White
Snow White
is alive and the most fair, is consumed with rage and hurls an object at the mirror causing it to crack. As she travels to the wedding, the Evil Queen begins to age rapidly as the mirror continues to crack. By the time she reaches the wedding and bursts in, she is an old hag and is humiliated by the crowd. She leaves and, simultaneously with the mirror in her castle, disintegrates into a pile of dust while Snow White and the Prince are married. In the 2012 adaptation Snow White
Snow White
and the Huntsman, directed by Rupert Sanders, Snow White
Snow White
becomes a warrior in order to overthrow the Evil Queen named Ravenna, and the huntsman named Eric is presented as her mentor and possible love interest. The movie Mirror Mirror (film)
Mirror Mirror (film)
has the queen (Julia Roberts) surviving, but she is hopelessly haggard when she attends Snow White (Lily Collins)’s wedding. The 2007 Disney movie Enchanted (film)
Enchanted (film)
features a character named Giselle (Amy Adams) who is loosely based on Snow White
Snow White
(poisoned apple), Sleeping Beauty
Sleeping Beauty
(fighting a dragon), and Cinderella
Cinderella
(losing a shoe at a dance). The prince’s stepmother Narissa (Susan Sarandon) poisons Giselle at a dance. Giselle recovers and later fights Narissa, who has transformed into a dragon. Giselle’s chipmunk friend Pip (Jeff Bennett) sends Narissa falling to her death during the fight. Giselle later falls in love with 6-year-old Morgan’s father and decides to live with them, whereas Morgan’s former stepmom-to-be Nancy moves to Giselle’s hometown and marries the prince. In 2013, a version of Mattel schools of fairy tale characters, Ever After High, Snow White
Snow White
has a daughter, Apple White
Apple White
(Royal), who disputes with Raven Queen (daughter of the Evil Queen and Rebel) who prefers the Rebels follow the heart, writing their own way. Raven is the leader of the Rebels, a group of students who want to choose their own storybook endings, whom decides to be kind after being horrified by her mother’s cruelty and witnessing a possible dark future for herself during Legacy Day. This led to Raven refusing to follow her evil destiny and declaring herself good, much to Apple’s disappointment. The Royals believe that their stories should be followed, lest they end in disaster. It’s up to Raven and her friends to convince Apple and the Royals that their destinies will be fine. Many later versions omit the Queen's attempted cannibalism, eating what she believed to be the lungs and liver of Snow White. This may be a reference to old Slavic mythology
Slavic mythology
which includes tales of witches eating human hearts. Descendants (2015 film)
Descendants (2015 film)
character Evie is the cheerful yet flirtatious daughter of the Evil Queen. From other traditions[edit] Many other variations of the story exist across and outside Europe. In some of these variations the dwarfs are robbers, while the magic mirror is a dialog with the sun or moon.[citation needed]

In a version from Albania, collected by Johann Georg von Hahn,[18] the main character lives with 40 dragons, and her sleep is caused by a ring. The beginning of the story has a twist, in that a teacher urges the heroine to kill her evil stepmother so that she would take her place. The origin of this tale is debated; it is likely no older than the Middle Ages. In fact, there are possibly two Albanian versions of Snow White: one in which her stepmother tries to kill her, and another in which her two jealous sisters try to kill her. "The Jealous Sisters" is another Albanian fairy tale. In both fairy tales the death is caused by a ring.[19] Bidasari is a Malay tale written around 1750 A.D which tells the story of a witch queen who asks her magic mirror about the prettiest lady in the kingdom. In parallel to the stepmother's question of her magic mirror, the Indian epic poem Padmavat
Padmavat
(1540) includes the line: "Who is more beautiful, I or Padmavati?, Queen Nagamati asks her new parrot, and it gives a displeasing reply..."; Nourie Hadag from Armenia
Armenia
was the daughter of a woman who asked the Moon, "Who is the most beautiful in the world?", and the response is always "Nourie Hadag". The mother plots to kill her daughter.[20][21] The story in Russian writer Alexander Pushkin's poem The Tale of the Dead Princess and the Seven Knights (1833) is similar to that of Snow White, with knights replacing dwarfs.[22]

Modern uses and adaptations[edit] See also: Queen (Snow White)
Queen (Snow White)
in derivative works

Snow White
Snow White
as portrayed by Ginnifer Goodwin
Ginnifer Goodwin
in the ABC series Once Upon a Time.

Snow White
Snow White
in the trailer of Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1937)

The story of Snow White
Snow White
is a popular theme for British pantomime. Anne Sexton
Anne Sexton
wrote an adaptation as a poem called " Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs" in her collection Transformations (1971), a book in which she re-envisions sixteen of the Grimm's Fairy tales.[23] Snow White
Snow White
is a major character in the comic book series Fables (started 2002) created by Bill Willingham. This version was also adapted into the 2013 video game The Wolf Among Us
The Wolf Among Us
by Telltale Games. The 1998 video game Banjo-Kazooie
Banjo-Kazooie
has a Snow White-like plot, with the witch Gruntilda acting as the Evil Queen and Tooty acting as Snow White. Taeyeon's concept photo for Girls' Generation's third studio album The Boys (2011) was inspired by Snow White. A 1916 silent film titled Snow White
Snow White
was made by Famous Players-Lasky and produced by Adolph Zukor
Adolph Zukor
and Daniel Frohman. Directed by J. Searle Dawley, it was adapted to the screen by Jessie Braham White from his play Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1912). The film starred Marguerite Clark
Marguerite Clark
as Snow White, Creighton Hale
Creighton Hale
as Prince Florimond, and Dorothy Cumming
Dorothy Cumming
as Queen Brangomar/Mary Jane. A 1933 film Snow-White, also known as Betty Boop
Betty Boop
in Snow-White, is a film in the Betty Boop
Betty Boop
series from Max Fleischer's Fleischer Studios released in 1933. The 1937 Disney film Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
is based on the fairy tale. A 1951 Italian film I sette nani alla riscossa
I sette nani alla riscossa
was released in the US in 1965 under the title The Seven Dwarves to the Rescue. In 1953, an issue of The Haunt of Fear
The Haunt of Fear
featured as gruesome re-imaging of Snow White. A West German "all new, all live" version, Schneewittchen und die sieben Zwerge, was released in 1955. The film was later dubbed in English and released in North America in 1965. A 1961 East German Schneewittchen Pamuk Prenses ve 7 Cüceler (tr), a 1970 Turkish live-action remake of the 1937 Disney film. A 1984 Faerie Tale Theatre
Faerie Tale Theatre
episode is based on the fairy tale and stars Vanessa Redgrave
Vanessa Redgrave
as the Evil Queen, Elizabeth McGovern
Elizabeth McGovern
as Snow White, and Vincent Price
Vincent Price
as the Magic Mirror. The 1986 picture book by Fiona French, Snow White
Snow White
in New York is based in 1920's New York. The 1987 Cannon Movie Tales film Snow White
Snow White
is based on the fairy tale and stars Diana Rigg
Diana Rigg
as the Evil Queen and Nicola Stapleton and Sarah Patterson both as Snow White. The 1989 three episode Amada Anime Series: Super Mario Bros. OVA series features characters from the Mario series in different fairy tales. The third episode is based on this story. A 1992 German film where the dwarwes are royal craftsmen serving the crown and the ones who made the magic mirror. The true villain of the piece seems to be a priest who made Snow whites father go on crusade. The prince lives incognito as a jester at the court. The 1997 film Snow White: A Tale of Terror is based on the fairy tale and stars Sam Neill
Sam Neill
as Snow White's father, Sigourney Weaver
Sigourney Weaver
as the Evil Queen and Monica Keena
Monica Keena
as Snow White. The 2000 album "Charmed" by Sarah Pinsker features a song called "Twice the Prince" which is told from Snow White's perspective. In the song, Snow White
Snow White
realizes that she prefers a dwarf to Prince Charming. The 2000 miniseries The 10th Kingdom
The 10th Kingdom
features Snow White
Snow White
as a major character. The 2001 film Snow White: The Fairest of Them All is based on the fairy tale and stars Kristin Kreuk
Kristin Kreuk
as Snow White
Snow White
and Miranda Richardson as Queen Elspeth. The 2001 music video of the song "Sonne" by Neue Deutsche Härte band Rammstein
Rammstein
features the band as dwarves mining gold for Snow White. The 2005 film The Brothers Grimm
Brothers Grimm
features a character called the Mirror Queen, who is based on the Evil Queen from Snow White. The long-running 2006 manga Snow White
Snow White
with the Red Hair opens with a loose adaptation of the fairy tale, with a wicked prince pursuing a girl with strikingly red hair. The 2009 German made-for-television film Schneewittchen featured Laura Berlin (de) as Snow White. The 2011 TV series Once Upon A Time features Snow White, Prince Charming, their daughter and protagonist Emma Swan, and the Evil Queen, named Regina, as the main characters. Recurring characters include the seven dwarfs, Snow White's father, Snow White's mother, the Huntsman and the Magic Mirror, who is simultaneously the Genie of Agrabah from the fairy tale Aladdin. The 2012 film Snow White and the Huntsman
Snow White and the Huntsman
is based on the fairy tale and stars Kristen Stewart
Kristen Stewart
as Snow White, Charlize Theron
Charlize Theron
as the Evil Queen Ravenna, Chris Hemsworth
Chris Hemsworth
as Eric the Huntsman, and Sam Claflin as Prince William.[24] The film generated a sequel, 2016's The Huntsman: Winter's War, which features Snow White
Snow White
only briefly. The 2012 film Mirror Mirror is based on the fairy tale.[25] It stars Julia Roberts
Julia Roberts
as the Evil Queen Clementianna,[26] Lily Collins
Lily Collins
as Snow White, Armie Hammer
Armie Hammer
as Prince Andrew Alcott, and Nathan Lane
Nathan Lane
as Brighton, the Queen's majordomo.[27] The 2012 silent, Spanish film "Blancanieves" is based on the fairy tale. The 2012 film Grimm's Snow White
Snow White
is based on the fairy tale. It stars Eliza Bennett
Eliza Bennett
as Snow White
Snow White
and Jane March as the Evil Queen Gwendolyn. The 2013 web series RWBY
RWBY
features a character called Weiss Schnee, who alludes Snow White, as confirmed by Monty Oum, and her name is German for "White Snow". Weiss' butler, Klein Sieben, alludes to the seven dwarves, as his name is German for "Small Seven". Helen Oyeyemi's 2014 novel Boy, Snow, Bird adapts the Snow White
Snow White
story as a fable about race and cultural ideas of beauty.[28] The 2013 novel Tímakistan by Andri Snær Magnason
Andri Snær Magnason
(Reykjavík: Mál og Menning, 2013) is an adaptation of Snow White. The 2015 animated film Charming features Snow White
Snow White
as one of the princesses engaged to one prince. Singer Avril Lavigne
Avril Lavigne
voiced the role. The 2015 novel Winter by Marissa Meyer is loosely based on the story of Snow White.

Trademark[edit] In 2013, the US Patent and Trademark Office
US Patent and Trademark Office
issued a trademark to Disney Enterprises, Inc.
Disney Enterprises, Inc.
for the name "Snow White" that covers all live and recorded movie, television, radio, stage, computer, Internet, news, and photographic entertainment uses, excluding literary works of fiction and nonfiction.[29] In art[edit]

'' Snow White
Snow White
in art and illustrations''

Snow White
Snow White
illustration from a German children's book 1919

The evil stepmother and queen

Snow White
Snow White
by Anne Anderson

Snow White, c. 1919

Snow White
Snow White
found by the dwarfs

Snow White
Snow White
sleeping, by Hans Makart

Snow White
Snow White
Iron Shoes

The famous "Heigh-Ho" sequence from the 1937 film.

Religious interpretation[edit] Erin Heys'[30] "Religious Symbols" article at the website Religion & Snow White
Snow White
analyzes the use of numerous symbols in the story, their implications, and their Christian interpretations, such as the colours red, white, and black; the apple; the number seven; and resurrection.[31] See also[edit]

Children's literature portal Fictional characters portal Germany portal

List of Disney animated films based on fairy tales Margaretha von Waldeck Snežana, a Slavic female name meaning "snow woman" with a similar connotation to "Snow White" Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1937 film), first Disney film. Snow white salad Snow-White-Fire-Red, an Italian fairy tale Udea and her Seven Brothers Gold-Tree and Silver-Tree The Glass Coffin Sleeping Beauty

References[edit]

^ a b c d e f g h Jacob Grimm
Jacob Grimm
& Wilhelm Grimm: Kinder- und Hausmärchen; Band 1, 7. Ausgabe (children's and households fairy tales, volume 1, 7th edition). Dietrich, Göttingen 1857, page 264–273. ^ Jacob Grimm; Wilhelm Grimm
Wilhelm Grimm
(2014-10-19). "The Original Folk and Fairy Tales of the Brothers Grimm: The Complete First ..." Books.google.co.in. Retrieved 2016-04-05.  ^ Bartels, Karlheinz (2012). Schneewittchen – Zur Fabulologie des Spessarts. Geschichts- und Museumsverein Lohr a. Main, Lohr a. Main. pp. 56–59. ISBN 978-3-934128-40-8.  ^ Heidi Anne Heiner. "Tales Similar to Snow White
Snow White
and the 7 Dwarfs". Retrieved 22 September 2010.  ^ a b c d e f English translation of the original ^ Sander, Eckhard (1994). Schneewittchen: Marchen oder Wahrheit? : ein lokaler Bezug zum Kellerwald.  ^ Ovid, Metamorphoses, Book XI, 289 ^ Anderson, Graham (2000). Fairytale in the ancient world. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-23702-4. Retrieved 4 May 2017.  ^ Bartels, Karlheinz (2012). Schneewittchen – Zur Fabulologie des Spessarts. Geschichts- und Museumsverein Lohr a. Main, Lohr a. Main; second edition. ISBN 978-3-934128-40-8.  ^ Vorwerk, Wolfgang (2015). Das ‘Lohrer Schneewittchen’ – Zur Fabulologie eines Märchens. Ein Beitrag zu: Christian Grandl/ Kevin J.McKenna, (eds.) Bis dat, qui cito dat. Gegengabe in Paremiology, Folklore, Language, and Literature. Honoring Wolfgang Mieder
Wolfgang Mieder
on His Seventieth Birthday. Peter Lang Frankfurt am Main, Bern, Bruxelles, New York, Oxford, Warszawa, Wien. pp. 491–503. ISBN 978-3-631-64872-8.  ^ Loibl, Werner (2016). Der Vater der fürstbischöflichen Erthals - Philipp Christoph von und zu Erthal (1689-1748). Geschichts- und Kunstverein Aschaffenburg e.V., Aschaffenburg 2016. ISBN 978-3-87965-126-9. ^ Loibl, Werner (2012). Die kurmainzische Spiegelmanufaktur Lohr am Main (1698–1806). Geschichts- und Kunstverein Aschaffenburg, Aschaffenburg 2012. ISBN 978-3-87965-116-0.  ISBN 978-3-87965-117-7 ^ Ernst Böklen, Schneewittchenstudien: Erster Teil, Fünfundsiebzig Varianten im ergen Sinn (Leipzig: J. C. Hinrichs, 1910). ^ Steven Swann Jones, ‘The Structure of Snow White’, Fabula, 24 (1983), 56–71, reprinted and slightly expanded in Fairy Tales and Society: Illusion, Allusion, and Paradigm, ed. by Ruth B. Bottigheimer (Philadelphia: University of Philadelphia Press, 1986), pp. 165–84. The material is also repeated in a different context in his The New Comparative Method: Structural and Symbolic Analysis of the Allomotifs of Snow White
Snow White
(Helsinki: Academia Scientiarum Fennica, 1990). ^ Kay Stone, "Three Transformations of Snow White" pp 57-58 James M. McGlathery, ed. The Brothers Grimm
Brothers Grimm
and Folktale, ISBN 0-252-01549-5 ^ Maria Tatar, The Hard Facts of the Grimms' Fairy Tales, p 36, ISBN 0-691-06722-8 ^ Grimm's Complete Fairy Tales, p 194, ISBN 978-1-60710-313-4 ^ Hahn, Johann Georg von (1864). Griechische und albanesische Märchen,, Volume 2, "Schneewittchen". W. Engelmann, Leipzig. pp. 134–143.  ^ "The Jealous Sisters - Albanian Literature Folktales". Albanian Literature. Retrieved 2016-04-05.  ^ Adapted by Amy Friedman and Meredith Johnson (2 June 2013). "Nourie Hadig (an Armenian folktale)". Uclick. Retrieved 28 January 2015.  ^ Orr, Christopher (2012-06-01). "' Snow White
Snow White
and the Huntsman': The Visuals Dazzle, the Performances Don't". The Atlantic. Retrieved 2013-06-04.  ^ Pushkin, Alexander (1974). The Tale of the Dead Princess and the Seven Knights. Raduga Publishers.  ^ Anne Sexton. "Transformations". Books.google.com. Retrieved 2016-04-05.  ^ "Twitter". Twitter. Retrieved 2014-06-03.  ^ Barrett, Annie. "Julia Roberts' Snow White
Snow White
movie titled 'Mirror, Mirror' Inside Movies EW.com". Insidemovies.ew.com. Retrieved 2012-05-27.  ^ "Update: Relativity Confirms Julia Roberts
Julia Roberts
In Snow White
Snow White
Pic". Deadline.com.  ^ Breznican, Anthony (2011-03-26). " Armie Hammer
Armie Hammer
cast as prince in 'Snow White'". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 2011-03-28.  ^ "Helen Oyeyemi's 'Boy, Snow, Bird' turns a fairy tale inside out". LA Times. 2014-02-27. Retrieved 2016-04-05.  ^ "US Patent and Trademark Office – Snow White
Snow White
trademark status". Retrieved June 28, 2013.  ^ Heys, Erin. "Home". Religion & Snow White. Archived from the original on October 23, 2014. CS1 maint: Unfit url (link) ^ Heys, Erin. "Religious Symbols". Religion & Snow White. Archived from the original on October 28, 2014. CS1 maint: Unfit url (link)

Further reading[edit]

Grimm, Jacob and Wilhelm & Applebaum, Stanley (Editor and Translator). Selected Folktales/Ausgewählte Märchen: A Dual-Language Book. Mineola, New York: Dover Publications, Inc. ISBN 0-486-42474-X. CS1 maint: Uses authors parameter (link) Jones, Steven Swann (1990). The New Comparative Method: Structural and Symbolic Analysis of the allomotifs of 'Snow White'. Helsinki: FFC., N 247. 

External links[edit]

Works related to Snow White
Snow White
at Wikisource Media related to Snow White
Snow White
at Wikimedia Commons Text of "Little Snow-white" from "Household Tales by Brothers Grimm" on Project Gutenberg

v t e

Snow White
Snow White
by the Brothers Grimm

Disney franchise Gold-Tree and Silver-Tree Snow-White-Fire-Red The Tale of the Dead Princess and the Seven Knights

Standalone films

Snow White
Snow White
(1902) Snow White
Snow White
(1916) Betty Boop
Betty Boop
in Snow-White (1933) Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1937) Coal Black and de Sebben Dwarfs
Coal Black and de Sebben Dwarfs
(1943) The Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
to the Rescue (1951) Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1955) Snow White
Snow White
and the Three Stooges (1961) Snow White
Snow White
(1962) The New Adventures of Snow White
Snow White
(1969) A Snow White
Snow White
Christmas (1980) Neberte nám princeznú
Neberte nám princeznú
(1981) Snow White
Snow White
(1987) Happily Ever After (1990) Snow White
Snow White
(1995) Snow White: A Tale of Terror (1997) Snow White: The Fairest of Them All (2001) 7 Dwarves – Men Alone in the Wood
7 Dwarves – Men Alone in the Wood
(2004) Snow White: The Sequel (2007) Sydney White
Sydney White
(2007) Happily N'Ever After 2: Snow White
Snow White
Another Bite @ the Apple (2009) Blanche Neige (2009) Grimm's Snow White
Snow White
(2012) Mirror Mirror (2012) Blancanieves (2012) Snow White: A Deadly Summer (2012) The Seventh Dwarf
The Seventh Dwarf
(2014) Charming (2018)

The Huntsman film series

Snow White and the Huntsman
Snow White and the Huntsman
(2012) The Huntsman: Winter's War (2016)

Television series

The 10th Kingdom
The 10th Kingdom
(miniseries) The Charmings (sitcom) The Legend of Snow White
Snow White
(anime series) Prétear (anime series) Once Upon a Time (drama series) Sofia the First
Sofia the First
(TV series) ("The Enchanted Feast") (Season 2, Episode 27) The 7D (TV series)

Stage

Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(1912 play) Snow White
Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
(musical) A Snow White
Snow White
Christmas (musical)

Other media

Fables (comics) Mira, Mirror (novel) Mirror Mirror (novel) Red as Blood (short story) Schneewittchen (opera) Seven Dwarfs
Seven Dwarfs
Mine Train (attraction) Snow White
Snow White
(comic strip) Snow White's Scary Adventures
Snow White's Scary Adventures
(attraction) Snow White
Snow White
Grotto (attraction) Snow White: Happily Ever After (video game) "Snow, Glass, Apples" (short story) The Serpent's Shadow (novel) Fairest (novel) Politically Correct Bedtime Stories (short story collection) Amada Anime Series: Super Mario Bros. (OVA) The Wolf Among Us
The Wolf Among Us
(video game)

Ballet

The Magic Mirror (1903)

Characters

Snow White

Snow White
Snow White
(Disney) Mary Margaret Blanchard

The Queen

Evil Queen (Disney) Regina Mills Queen of Fables

The Seven Dwarfs The Magic Mirror The King The Huntsman Prince Charming

David Nolan

Category

v t e

The Brothers Grimm

Key articles

Jacob Grimm Wilhelm Grimm Grimms' Fairy Tales Deutsche Sagen Deutsche Mythologie

Notable tales

"The Frog Prince" "Cat and Mouse in Partnership" "Mary's Child" "The Story of the Youth Who Went Forth to Learn What Fear Was" "The Wolf and the Seven Young Goats" "Trusty John" "The Wonderful Musician" "The Twelve Brothers" "Brother and Sister" "Rapunzel" "The Three Little Men in the Wood" "The Three Spinners" "Hansel and Gretel" The White Snake "The Fisherman and His Wife" "The Brave Little Tailor" "Cinderella" "The Riddle" "Little Red Riding Hood" "Town Musicians of Bremen" "Snow White" Rumpelstiltskin "Sleeping Beauty"

Other

Grimm's law Göttingen Seven Grim Tales The Wonderful World of the Brothers Grimm Grimm's Fairy Tale Classics The Brothers Grimm Grimm Tales The Sisters Grimm Fairy tale American McGee's Grimm German Fairy Tale Route Grimm Once Upon a Time

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 175786387 LCCN: n79063718 GND: 4116406-4 BNF:

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