Story of dispute between the sun and the wind

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story of dispute between the sun and the wind

The Wind From the Sun by Arthur C. Clarke

A volume containing all 18 short stories written by Arthur C. Clarke in the 1960s. They depict a future in which technologies are beginning to dictate mans lifestyle - even to demand life for themselves.
Contents

vii • Preface (The Wind from the Sun) • (1972) • essay by Arthur C. Clarke
3 • The Food of the Gods • (1964) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
8 • Maelstrom II • (1965) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
24 • The Shining Ones • (1964) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
43 • The Wind from the Sun • (1964) • novelette by Arthur C. Clarke
65 • The Secret • (1963) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
71 • The Last Command • (1965) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
74 • Dial F for Frankenstein • (1965) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
82 • Reunion • (1971) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
84 • Playback • (1966) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
88 • The Light of Darkness • (1966) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
95 • The Longest Science-Fiction Story Ever Told • (1966) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
96 • Herbert George Morley Roberts Wells, Esq. • [Editorial (If)] • (1967) • essay by Arthur C. Clarke
99 • Love That Universe • (1961) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
103 • Crusade • (1968) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
108 • The Cruel Sky • (1967) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
129 • Neutron Tide • (1970) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
131 • Transit of Earth • (1971) • shortstory by Arthur C. Clarke
146 • A Meeting With Medusa • (1971) • novelette by Arthur C. Clarke
File Name: story of dispute between the sun and the wind.zip
Size: 62285 Kb
Published 22.01.2019

The North Wind and the Sun

Let us enjoy reading this story of The Wind and The Sun. It was an autumn day. The wind and the sun had an argument. The wind boasted "I am stronger than.
Arthur C. Clarke

The Sun and the Wind

Once the Sun and the Wind had a quarrel. Either of them claimed to be stronger. There was no one to settle their dispute. Finally, they agreed to have a trial of strength. They saw a traveler. The Wind agreed and chose to have the first turn. He blew in the hardest possible way.

The Wind and The Sun. It was an autumn day. The wind and the sun had an argument. Just then, they saw a traveller wrapped in a blanket was passing by. Do you agree?

There was once an argument between the wind and the sun about who was stronger than the other. They argued for a long time but neither of them emerged the winner. Looking at the man wearing a coat, an idea struck them both. The wind volunteered to try first. It began to blow hard, raising gusts of air and making it harder for the man to take a step further. The wind continued blowing harder and harder, but the man held on to his coat tighter and tighter.

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Title in Kulisusu: Oleo te Ngalu. People say that once, a long time ago, the sun and the wind were disputing. In this dispute of theirs, they were arguing who was the strongest of the two of them, whether it was the wind or the sun. After they had been arguing for some time, the outcome was still inconclusive. Just then, a person was passing by.

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