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Second, the application field
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The Little Prince (French : Le Petit Prince ), published in 1943, is French aviator Antoine de Saint-Exupéry's most famous novella. Saint-Exupéry wrote it while living in the United States. It has been translated into more than 190 languages and has sold more than 80 million copies,  making it the best selling French-language book and one of the best selling books ever .
An earlier memoir by the author recounts his aviation experiences in the Saharan desert. He is thought to have drawn on these same experiences for use as plot elements in The Little Prince. Saint-Exupéry's novella has been adapted to various media over the decades, including stage, screen and operatic works.
? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? 2 Viewpoint o 6 Sequels o o 7.2 Museums and numismatics
Place of writing
The Bevin House where The Little Prince was written
Antoine de Saint-Exupéry wrote The Little Prince in the United States, while renting The Bevin House in Asharoken, New York, on Long Island. Viewpoint
Though ostensibly a children's book, (with most editions including illustrations drawn by Exupery himself) The Little Prince makes several profound and idealistic observations about life and human nature. For example, Saint-Exupéry tells of a fox meeting the young prince as he exits the Sahara desert. The story's essence is contained in the lines uttered by the fox to the little prince: "On ne voit bien qu'avec le c?ur. L'essentiel est invisible pour les yeux." ("One sees clearly only with the heart. The essential is invisible to the eyes.") Other key thematic messages are articulated by the fox, such as: "You become responsible, forever, for what you have tamed" and "C'est le temps que tu as perdu pour ta rose qui rend ta rose si importante." ("It is the time you have lost for your rose that makes your rose so important.")
The little prince, drawn by Saint Exupéry himself, chapter II
The narrator's point of view is interwoven in the first nine chapters and he makes alternating use of first person , second person , and third person narrative styles. In the first chapter, we meet the narrator who, as a young boy, uses his imagination to draw pictures. But, when he shows them to the adults, they spurn them, and he quickly decides to abandon his
drawing and grow up. As such, he decides to become a pilot, which
eventually leads to his crash in the Sahara desert and his meeting with the Prince.
The prince asks the narrator to draw a sheep . Not knowing how to draw a sheep, the narrator shows the prince a picture that he had previously drawn: a boa with an elephant in its stomach (a drawing which previous viewers mistook for a hat). "No! No!" exclaims the prince. "I don't want a boa constrictor from the inside or outside. I want a sheep!" He tries a few sheep drawings, which the prince rejects. Finally he draws a box, which he explains has the sheep inside. The prince, who can see the sheep inside the box just as well as he can see the elephant in the boa, says "That's perfect."
The home asteroid or "planet" of the little prince is introduced. His asteroid (planet) is the size of a house and named B-612, which has three volcanoes (two active, and one dormant) and a rose , among various other objects. The actual naming of the asteroid B-612 is an important concept in the book that illustrates the fact that adults will only believe a scientist who is dressed or acts the same way as they do. According to the book, the asteroid was sighted by a Turkish astronomer in 1909 who had then made a formal demonstration of asteroid B612 to the International Astronomical Congress. "No one had believed him on account of the way he was dressed." Then, a Turkish dictator forced him and his people to dress like Europeans. He went again with his new European style dress to present asteroid B612 to the International Astronomical Congress and they fully believed him and this time credited him with the work.
The prince spends his days caring for his "planet", pulling out the baobab trees that are constantly trying to take root there. The trees will make his little planet turn to dust if they are not removed. Throughout the book he is taught to be patient and to do hard work to keep his "planet" in order. The prince falls in love with a rose that takes root in his planet, who returns his love but is unable to express it due to her own pettiness. The prince leaves to see what the rest of the universe is like, and visits six other asteroids (numbered from 325 to 330) each of which is inhabited by an adult who is foolish in his own way:
The King who can "control" the stars, but only by ordering them to do what they would do anyway. He then relates this to his human subjects; it is the citizens' duty to obey, but only if the king's demands are reasonable. He orders the prince to leave as his
The Conceited Man who wants to be admired by everyone, but lives alone on his planet. He cannot hear anything that is not a
? The Drunkard/Tippler who drinks to forget that he is ashamed of drinking. ?
The Businessman, chapter 13
The Businessman who is constantly busy counting the stars he thinks he owns. He wishes to use them to buy more stars. The prince then goes on to define property. The prince owns the flower and volcanoes on his planet because he cares for them and they care for him, but because one cannot maintain the stars or be of use to them, he argues, the Businessman cannot own them.
? The Lamplighter who lives on an asteroid which rotates once a minute. Long ago, he was charged with the task of lighting the lamp at night and extinguishing it in the morning. At that point, the asteroid revolved at a reasonable rate, and he had time to rest. As time went on, the rotation sped up. Refusing to turn his back on his work, he now lights and extinguishes the lamp once a minute, getting no rest. The prince empathizes with the Lamplighter, the only adult he has met who cares about something other than himself.
? The Geographer who spends all of his time making maps, but never leaves his desk to examine anywhere (even his own planet),
considering that is the job of an explorer. The Geographer is in any case very doubting of any explorer's character and would most likely disregard the report. He does not trust things he has not seen with his own eyes, yet will not leave his desk. Out of
professional interest, the geographer asks the prince to describe his asteroid. The prince describes the volcanoes and the rose. "We don't record flowers," says the geographer, "because they are only ephemeral ". The prince is shocked and hurt to learn that his flower will someday be gone. The geographer then recommends that he visit the Earth
The Visit to Earth
Chapter 16 begins: "So then the seventh planet was the Earth." On the Earth, he starts out in the desert and meets a snake that claims to have the power to return him to his home planet (A clever way to say that he can kill people, thus whomever he touches, he can "send back to the land from whence he came.") The prince meets a desert-flower, who, having seen a caravan pass by, tells him that there are only a handful of men on Earth and that they have no roots, which lets the wind blow them around making life hard on them. The little prince climbs the highest mountain he has ever seen. From the top of the mountain, he hopes he will see the whole planet and find people, but he sees only a desolate, craggy landscape. When the prince calls out, his echo answers him, and he mistakes it for the voices of humans. He thinks Earth is unnecessarily sharp and hard, and he finds it odd that the people of Earth only repeat what he says to them.
Eventually, the prince comes upon a whole row of rosebushes, and is downcast because he thought that his rose was the only one in the whole universe. He begins to feel that he is not a great prince at all, as his planet contains only three tiny volcanoes and a flower he now thinks of as common. He lies down in the grass and weeps.
Chapter 21: is the author's statement about human love in that the prince then meets and tames a fox , who explains to the prince that his rose is unique and special, because she is the one whom he loves. He also explains that in a way he has tamed the flower, as she has tamed him, and that this is why he now feels responsible for her.
Chapter 22–23: The prince then meets a railway switchman and a merchant who provide further comments on the ridiculousness and absurdity of much of the human condition. The switchman tells the prince how passengers constantly rush from one place to another aboard trains, never satisfied with where they are and not knowing what they are after, only the children amongst them bothering to look out of the windows. The merchant tells the prince about his product, a pill which eliminates thirst and is therefore very popular, saving people fifty-three minutes a week; the prince replies that he would use the time to walk and find fresh water.
Chapter 24: the narrator's point of view changes again from third person to first person. The narrator is dying of thirst, but then he and the prince find a well. After some thought, the prince bids an emotional farewell to the narrator, explaining to him that while it will look as though he has died, he has not, but rather that his body is too heavy to take with him to his planet. He tells the narrator that it was wrong of the narrator
to come and watch, as it will make him sad. The narrator, at this point, is so devastated with grief, as he realizes what will inevitably happen, that he can barely speak. He tries to commit to not leaving the prince's side. The prince allows the snake to bite him and the next morning, when the narrator looks for the prince, he finds the boy's body has disappeared. The story ends with a portrait of the landscape where the meeting of the prince and the narrator took place and where the snake took the prince's life. The picture is deliberately vague but the narrator also makes a plea that anyone encountering a strange child in that area who refuses to answer questions should contact the narrator immediately.
The little prince is represented as having been on Earth for one year, and the narrator ends the story six years after he is rescued from the Inspiration
In The Little Prince, Saint-Exupéry talks about being stranded in the desert beside a crashed aircraft. This account clearly draws on his own experience in the Sahara , an ordeal he described in detail in his book Wind, Sand and Stars.
On December 30, 1935 at 14:45, after 18 hours and 36 minutes in the air, Saint-Exupéry, along with his navigator André Prévot, crashed in the Libyan Sahara desert. They were attempting to break the record for the Paris-to-Saigon flight and win a prize of 150,000 francs . Their plane was a Caudron C-600 Simoun n° 7042 (serial F -ANRY). The crash site is thought to have been located in the Wadi Natrum. Both survived the crash, only to face rapid dehydration. Their maps were primitive and ambiguous. Lost in the desert with a few grapes, a single orange, and some wine, the pair had only one day's worth of liquid. After the first day, they had nothing. They both began to see mirages, which were quickly followed by more vivid hallucinations. Between the second and the third day, they were so dehydrated that they stopped sweating altogether. Finally, on the fourth day, a Bedouin on a camel discovered them and administered a native rehydration treatment that saved Saint-Exupéry and Prévot's lives. In the desert, Saint-Exupéry had met a fennec (desert sand fox), which most likely inspired him to create the fox character in the book. In a letter written to his sister Didi from Cape Juby in 1918, he tells her about raising a fennec that he adored.
Patachou, Petit Gar?on, by Tristan Derème, is another probable influence for The Little Prince. 
Antoine may have drawn inspiration for the little prince's appearance from himself as a youth. Friends and family would call him "le Roi-Soleil" ("Sun King"), due to his golden curly hair.
The little prince's reassurance to the Pilot that his dying body is only an empty shell resembles the last words of Antoine's younger brother Fran?ois: "Don't worry. I'm all right. I can't help it. It's my body"
Translations exist in many languages. It is often used as a beginner's book for French language students.
Katherine Woods' classic English version (1943) was later joined by other English translations, as her original version was shown to have several mistakes.  As of 2009, four such additional translations have been published:
T.V.F. Cuffe (ISBN 0-14-118562-7, 1st ed. 1995)
st ? Irene Testot-Ferry (, 1 ed. 1995)
st ? Alan Wakeman (, 1 ed. 1995)
st ? (, 1 ed. 2000) ?
Each of these translators approaches the essence of the original, each with their own style and focus.
Since its publication the book has been translated into over 180 languages, including Congolese and Sardinian. In 2005, the book was translated into Toba , an indigenous language of northern Argentina , as So Shiyaxauolec Nta'a . It was the first book translated into this language since the New Testament Bible. Anthropologist Florence Tola commenting on the
suitability of the work for Toban translation said there was "nothing strange [in that] the Little Prince speaks with a snake or a fox and travel[s] among the stars, it fits perfectly to the Toba mythology." The book is one of few modern books to be translated into Latin , as Regulus Vel Pueri Soli Sapiunt. 
In 1997, Jean-Pierre Davidts wrote what could be considered a sequel to The Little Prince , entitled Le petit prince retrouvé (The Little Prince Returns ). In this version, the narrator is a shipwrecked man who
encounters the little prince on a lone island; the prince has returned to find help against a tiger who threatens his sheep.
Another sequel titled The Return of the Little Prince was written by former actress Ysatis de Saint-Simone, niece of Consuelo de Saint Exupery.  In spring 2007, "Les nouvelles aventures du petit prince" (The New Adventures of the Little Prince), was written by Katherine Pardue and Elisabeth Mitchell. It documents the search of a new flower for the little prince, because the sheep had eaten his rose.
B612 was the name of the asteroid the little prince lived on, and in 2003, a small asteroid moon , Petit-Prince (discovered in 1998), was named after The Little Prince . An asteroid discovered in 1993, 46610 Bésixdouze, which is French for "B six twelve", is a reference to the work. The asteroid's number, 46610, when converted from decimal to hexadecimal notation, is B612. A 1975 asteroid discovery, 2578 Saint-Exupéry, was named after the author of The Little Prince.
The B612 Foundation was created to track asteroids that might pose a threat to the earth.
Museums and numismatics
There is The Museum of The Little Prince in Hakone , Japan, featuring outdoor squares and sculptures like the B 612 Asteroid, the Lamplighter Square, and a sculpture of the little prince. In the grounds, there is a large Little Prince Park: The Consuelo Rose Garden. But the main part of the museum is its indoor exhibition. Before France adopted the Euro as its currency, Saint-Exupéry and the little prince were on her 50 Franc banknote; the artwork was by Swiss designer Roger Pfund. Among the anticounterfeiting measures on the banknote was micro-printed text from Le Petit Prince, visible with a strong magnifying glass.
In Gyeonggi-do , Korea, there is a French village (Petite France ) that has adapted the story into the architecture and monuments. There are many sculptures of the characters, and it offers overnight housing in some of the French-style homes. Some exhibits feature the history of the Little
Prince, and a chicken art gallery. A small amphitheatre is situated in the middle of the village for musicians and other performances. Visitors can also see where a famous Korean drama (Beethoven Virus) used a room as Kang Ma-Eh's office.
The original autographed manuscript of The Little Prince is held by the Pierpont Morgan Library in Manhattan. The piece includes content that was struck through and therefore not published as part of the first edition. In addition to the manuscript, several watercolour illustrations by the author are held. They were not part of the first edition.
Main article: List of The Little Prince adaptations
Saint-Exupéry's novella has been adapted to various media over the decades. Richard Burton narrated a Grammy Award winning recording in 1974 and, in 2002, composer Riccardo Cocciante produced a French-language musical Le Petit Prince, which was later revived in Hong Kong, 2007. Russian operatic composer Lev Knipper wrote a 3-part symphony in 1962–71, his skazka (‘tale’) entitled Malen′kiy prints (‘The Little Prince’), which was first performed in Moscow in 1978. In film and television, Loewe and lyricist Lerner , together with director Stanley Donen , produced a film musical based on the story for Paramount Pictures in 1974, and, during the 1980s, The Adventures of the Little Prince, a Japanese anime series, was televised in Japan and North America. In 2010, as microblogging became more popular, Librería Gandhi adapted the Spanish version of The Little Prince in Twitter 
In other languages
? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? - Le Petit Prince - ?????? ?????? - (al-?Myr a?-?ghyr ) - Малкият Принц - (Malkiyat Prints) - El Petit Príncep - 小王子 (Xiǎo Wángzǐ) - Mali Princ - Maly? Princ - Den Lille Prins - De Kleine Prins - V?ike Prints - Pikku Prinssi - Der Kleine Prinz
? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? Greek - Ο Μικρ?? Πρ?γκιπα? - (O Mikrós Prínkipas) - ????? ???? - ???? ??????? - (Chōtē Rājakumāra) - A Kis Herceg - Litli Prinsinn Indonesian - Pangeran Kecil - An Prionsa Beag - Il Piccolo Principe - 星の王子さま - (Hoshi no ōji-sama ) - ?? ?? - (Eolin Wangja) - Den Lille Prinsen - ????? ?????? - Ma ?y Ksi??? - O Pequeno Príncipe Portuguese, European - O Principezinho - Micul Prin?? - Маленький Принц - (Malen′ki? Prints) - Mali Princ - Maly? Princ Slovenian - Mali Princ - El Principito - Den Lille Prinsen - Ang Munting Prinsipe - ??????????? - (jaochaai noy) - Kü?ük Prens
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2. ^ Bell, Susan. " I shot French literary hero out of the sky ". The Scotsman .
Johnston Press Digital Publishing. 17 March 2008. Accessed 4 August 2009.
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4. ^ MTG editorial (2010-02-05). "World Classic for all ages". http://www.mumbaitheatreguide.com/dramas/Articles/10/feb/05-world-classic-for-all-ages-the-little-prince.asp . Retrieved 2010-02-12.
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6. ^ "Some mistakes in the translation by Katherine Woods". http://www.cjvlang.com/petitprince/petitprinceengfr.html.
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rightly. " . http://www.cjvlang.com/petitprince/foxsecret/heartseee.html.
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Testot-Ferry's, and Howard's translation.
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Nta'a ("When The Little Prince becomes So Shiyaxauolec Nta'a "), Le Monde , p1. April 06 2005. (French)
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15. ^ "My Quest for the True Holy Grail (the Nanteos Cup) by Ysatis De Saint-Simone" . http://www.bringyou.to/apologetics/HolyGrail.htm.
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Madison ; Banknotes of France, 2009. Retrieved July 21, 2009
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(official site). Accessed December 13, 2009.
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Oxford Music Online, Oxford University Press. Accessed August 4, 2009.
22. ^ Block, Geoffrey. "Loewe, Frederick." In Grove Music Online. Oxford
Music Online, Oxford University Press. Accessed August 4, 2009.
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Chronicle . April 27, 2008. p.N–20. Accessed August 4, 2009.
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14, 1985. p.30. Accessed August 4, 2009.
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小王子是一個來自其他星球、有童心的孩子。某天一粒玫瑰種子飄落到他的星球上，并且生根、發芽。要知道，小王子以前從來沒見過 玫瑰花！但小王子當時還太小，并不明白她虛榮背后的愛意。他并不明白那種愛，心卻受了傷。于是，小王子決定離開她，離開這個星 球。他先后訪問了六個行星，各種見聞使他陷入憂傷，他感到大人們荒唐可笑。只有在其中一個點燈人的星球上，小王子才覺得他可以 與自己做朋友。但點燈人的天地又十分狹小，除了點燈人他自己，不能容下第二個人。而他拜訪的第七個星球，便是地球。 不巧的是， 小王子降落的地方是撒哈拉沙漠，所以起初他并沒有碰到人類。他遇到的第一個生物是一只毒蛇。但小王子是純潔且善良的，蛇并沒有 傷害他。后來，小王子遇到一只小狐貍，小王子馴服了小狐貍，和他交上了朋友……最后，小王子在蛇的幫助下死去，心靈重新回到他 的 B-612 號小行星上。