Perry's Index to the Aesopica
Fables exist in many versions; here is one version in English:
THE DOG AND THE HARE
A dog was running after a hare and when he caught him, he would alternately
bite the hare and then lick the blood that flowed from the wound. The hare thought
that the dog was kissing him, so he said, 'You should either embrace me as a
friend, or bite me like an enemy.'
This fable shows that some people make an outward show of friendship but
inwardly they are filled with wickedness and hostility.
Aesop's Fables. A new translation by Laura
Oxford University Press (World's Classics): Oxford, 2002.
cover, with new ISBN, published in 2008; contents of book unchanged.
Perry 136: Gibbs (Oxford) 374 [English]
Perry 136: L'Estrange 100 [English]
Perry 136: Townsend 176 [English]
Perry 136: Babrius 87 [Greek]
Perry 136: Chambry 182 [Greek]
Perry 136: Syntipas 50 [Greek]
You can find a compilation of Perry's index to the Aesopica in the gigantic appendix to his
edition of Babrius and Phaedrus for the Loeb Classical Library
(Harvard University Press: Cambridge, 1965). This book is an absolute must for anyone interested
in the Aesopic fable tradition. Invaluable.