Beware of Ride

Beware of Ride is a fun story with a strong message for horse lovers everywhere. The title is a play on the classic fairy tales, Red Riding Hood and the Werewolf. These stories are true in their own ways. You may even want to add your own twist to the story and make it even more entertaining! Beware of Ride merchandise is designed by independent artists and printed on quality products. Each piece is created one by one and printed in a socially responsible manner. Every purchase helps put money in the artist’s pocket.

Beware I Ride Horses

Beware I Ride Horses is a fun picture for horse lovers! Not only does it make you laugh, but it also gives you a cause to celebrate. The merchandise from Beware I Ride Horses is designed by independent artists and printed one at a time on quality products. All merchandise is printed using socially responsible practices, so that every purchase supports the artists. You can even give a gift to a horse lover by purchasing one of the merchandise items.

Red Riding Hood

In Carl Waters’s new novel, Red Riding Hood’s Beware of the Ride, the original Red hood is faced with the dilemma of deciding between two rival daughters. As the enchanted red hood must be bestowed on the rightful heir, dangers abound. After all, one Hood died in the arms of a mighty vampire. I received a free copy of the book through the Goodreads groups for David Estes and YA Booklovers Unite!

Perrault’s tale reflects a time when young girls were expected to guard their virginity, as the loss of a virgin’s reputation would tarnish her image. While the story begins with the girl being chased by a wolf, Perrault’s version leaves little room for interpretation. The wolf is no longer a magical talking creature but a predator who has the power to eat children.

Although some people might be frightened of the wolf, others might find it amusing to take a ride with a little girl. A japanese version of this tale, entitled Little Red Riding Hood’s Beware of the Wolf, was first published in 1827. Its popularity increased following Freudian analysis, deconstruction, and feminist critical theory. Since the story is so universal, academic texts have appeared, including those by Alan Dundes and Jack Zipes. The many sexual interpretations of Red Riding Hood are numerous.


The legend of the werewolf goes like this: every moon, a new werewolf lays claim to a human being, and the dead keep increasing. Red, a teenage boy, is the latest to suffer the fate. He transforms into a werewolf and begins hunting townspeople. After killing a few, Red turns on the reverend at his tombstone and prepares to kill him. However, a change in the werewolf’s behavior leads him to lose his head in anger, and he attacks again.

The original version of the tale refers to a stranger as a potential predator. Nonetheless, some earlier French versions imply that a werewolf could be a predator. Either way, the moral of the tale is to never talk to a stranger, regardless of their appearance. This is also the underlying theme of the movie’s adaptation, Hoodwinked!. Ultimately, we see that the story is not really about a werewolf in particular, but about human behavior in general.

Another version of “Little Red Riding Hood” involves a wolf in a grandma’s nightgown. This wolf is a rogue, but a rogue wolf can pose as a benevolent friend. The wolf, who can even be charming, is the most dangerous type. The story first appeared in print as a story by Charles Perrault in 1637, while the brothers Grimm’s version is based on a version of the same story by the Brothers Grimm. This original version has been told orally for centuries, but it is more modern than the original.