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Aelian's story closely resembles the story told by Strabo, but adds that the name of the pharaoh in question was Psammetichus.
The king falls in love with her, but Zezolla runs away before he can find out who she is. The third time, the king's servant captures one of her slippers.
The popularity of his tale was due to his additions to the story, including the pumpkin, the fairy-godmother and the introduction of "glass" slippers.
A wealthy widower marries a proud and haughty woman as his second wife.
Herodotus, some five centuries before Strabo, records a popular legend about a possibly-related courtesan named Rhodopis in his Histories, claiming that Rhodopis came from Thrace, and was the slave of Iadmon of Samos, and a fellow-slave of the story-teller Aesop and that she was taken to Egypt in the time of Pharaoh Amasis, and freed there for a large sum by Charaxus of Mytilene, brother of Sappho the lyric poet.
Several different variants of the story appear in the medieval One Thousand and One Nights, also known as the Arabian Nights, including "The Second Shaykh's Story", "The Eldest Lady's Tale" and "Abdallah ibn Fadil and His Brothers", all dealing with the theme of a younger sibling harassed by two jealous elders.
The title character is a young woman living in unfortunate circumstances, that are suddenly changed to remarkable fortune.