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Ala al-Din lived in a town close to the desert, and he was a trouble maker of a boy “bad from his nose to his kneecaps.” Ala al-Din lived with his mother becuase his father had died long ago. Ala al-Din was as “lazy as a shadow of a post which lies along the ground all day.”
"Where is Ala al-Din's palace? Where is the roof that covers the head of my priceless daughter "
Ala al-Din’s pretend uncle took him to a cave to fetch a small oil lamp. Because “only one by the name Ala al-din, son of Mustafa could enter.” But, when Ala al-Din came back out with the treaure he discovered that his uncle only wanted it for himself, and since Ala al-Din wouldn’t give it to him right away the black dwarf locked him in the cave.
"Give me the lamp you greedy swelled up bullfrog!"
"I wish I had never seen her. For if I cannot marry her I shall undoubtedly die!"
Ala al-Din soon discovers that there is an ifrit inside the lamp. And one day when he was walking in the town he saw the beautiful princess Badr al-Budr and decides he wants to marry her.
Ala al-Din has gone away on a hunting trip, but when he got back he discovered that his palace and his wife princess Badr al-Budr has disapered. The sultan is furrious, and Ala al-Din makes a promise to find his palace and princess in less then 3 years time.
Ala al-Din makes a wish using the ifrit that he discovers in the ring, and he finds the palace and Badr al-Budr, but he discovers that the black dwarf is going to keep Badr al-Budr and his palace In the deepest African jungles forever. Ala al-Din decides to trick the dwarf.
“I have only the magic of the slave of the ring. And that conjuror’s box which Allah calls brains, and hides in every man’s head”
Ala al-Din, his wife, and his palace are back safley in the town near the desert. And at the palace Ala al-Din asks the ifrit if he desires to be free, and when the ifrit responded by swallowing the lamp whole, and doing a small dance around the room he is set free.
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