How Rhinoceros got his skin


This story is one amazing lesson and a way to achieve the desire results. The results that can enhance human vision all together. The writer was convinced about making things work but, then he showed us through his words the real meaning of this story. There are many possible reasons that can justify the skin that rhinoceros get from but then the things get out of control.

How Rhinoceros got his skin

How Rhinoceros got his skin

The story:

Sometime in the distant past, on a uninhabited island on the shores of the Red Sea, there carried on a Parsee from whose cap the beams of the sun were reflected in more-than-oriental wonder. What’s more, the Parsee lived by the Red Sea with only his cap and his blade and a cooking-stove of the kind that you should especially never touch. What’s more, one day he took flour and water and currants and plums and sugar and things, and made himself one cake which was two feet crosswise over and three feet thick. It was for sure a Superior Comestible (that is enchantment), and he put it on stove on the grounds that he was permitted to cook on the stove, and he heated it and he prepared it till it was all done chestnut and noticed generally wistful. Be that as it may, pretty much as he was going to eat it there came down to the shoreline from the Altogether Uninhabited Interior one Rhinoceros with a horn on his nose, two piggy eyes, and couple of behavior. In those days the Rhinoceros’ skin fitted him very tight. There were no wrinkles in it anyplace. He looked precisely like a Noah’s Ark Rhinoceros, obviously much greater. All the same, he had no behavior then, and he has no conduct now, and he never will have any behavior. He said, “How!” and the Parsee left that cake and moved to the highest point of a palm tree with nothing on except for his cap, from which the beams of the sun were constantly reflected in more-than-oriental wonder. What’s more, the Rhinoceros disturbs the oil-stove with his nose, and the cake moved on the sand, and he spiked that cake on the horn of his nose, and he ate it, and he went away, waving his tail, to the barren and Exclusively Uninhabited Interior which adjoins on the islands of Mazanderan, Socotra, and Promontories of the Larger Equinox. At that point the Parsee descended from his palm-tree and put the stove on its legs and presented the accompanying Sloka, which, as you have not listened, I will now continue to relate:—

Them that takes cakes

Which the Parsee-man prepares

Commits horrible errors.

What’s more, there was significantly more in that than you would might suspect.

Since, after five weeks, there was a warmth wave in the Red Sea, and everyone removed every one of the garments they had. The Parsee removed his cap; yet the Rhinoceros removed his skin and conveyed it behind him as he came down to the shoreline to bathe. In those days it fastened underneath with three catches and resembled a waterproof. He doesn’t say anything whatever about the Parsee’s cake, on the grounds that he had eaten it all; and he never had any behavior, then, since, or henceforward. He waddled straight into the water and cleaned out rises through his nose, leaving his skin on the shoreline.


In the blink of an eye the Parsee dropped by and discovered the skin, and he grinned one grin that ran all round his face two times. At that point he moved three times round the skin and rubbed his hands. At that point he went to his camp and filled his cap with cake-scraps, for the Parsee never ate anything besides cake, and never cleared out his camp. He took that skin, and he shook that skin, and he scoured that skin, and he rubbed that skin pretty much as loaded with old, dry, stale, tickly cake-morsels and some blazed currants as ever it could hold. At that point he moved to the highest point of his palm-tree and sat tight for the Rhinoceros to leave the water and put it on.


What’s more, the Rhinoceros did. He fastened it with the three catches, and it tickled like cake pieces in bed. At that point he needed to scratch, however, that aggravated it; and afterward he set down on the sands and moved and moved and rolled, and each time he moved the cake pieces tickled him more regrettable and more terrible and more awful. At that point he rushed to the palm-tree and rubbed and rubbed and rubbed himself against it. He rubbed so much thus hard that he rubbed his skin into an extraordinary fold over his shoulders, and another fold underneath, where the catches used to be (however, he rubbed the catches off), and he rubbed some more creases over his legs. What’s more, it ruined his temper, yet it didn’t have minimal effect to the cake-morsels. They were inside his skin and they tickled. So he went home, extremely irate surely and terribly scratchy; and from that day to this each rhinoceros has extraordinary folds of his skin and an awful temper, all because of the cake-scraps inside.

Be that as it may, the Parsee descended from his palm-tree, wearing his cap, from which the beams of the sun was reflected in more-than-oriental quality, stuffed up his cooking-stove, and went away toward Orotavo, Amygdala, the Upland Meadows of Anantarivo, and the Marshes of Sonapu.

The story concluded:

The story explained us the real meaning and that is if you do wrong and if you disturb anyone else think it is going to affect you at the end as well.  Things will get worse and then nothing in life is going to support you. People do make you feel bad but, then it is you who have to decide the way you put things towards others and rate your image.

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