Ignác Kúnos (originally Ignác Lusztig; 12 October 1860 – 12 January 1945) was a Hungarian folklorist, linguist, turkologist. He was one of the most avowed scientists of Turkish dialectology and folk literature. He started his career focusing on the dialectology, phonological and morphological of the Hungarian language, and at university he started interesting in Turkish philology and language. After his trip at the Orient he collected Turkish fairy tales and published it in Forty-four Turkish Fairy Tales. “The Forlorn Princess” is a fairy tale from the Forty-four Turkish Fairy Tales collected and published by Ignác Kúnos in 1913. There was a Padishah who had a daughter. Once she annoyed him in a fact of pleasing let her mother hold the basin when she wash her hands and face every morning, and let the Padishah hold the towels in readiness. An infuriate Padishah ordered the Princess to be executed, but the executioners spared her and set her free. Where would Princess go? Who would shelter her and became her family? Would be her future bright?