How can France not forget cultural classics

Recently, I was invited to visit France’s little prince theme amusement park, which was opened to tourists in July this year. The amusement park is located in the small German town of Engil in eastern France. To be frank, when I found the amusement park by satellite navigation, I really doubted how many tourists this remote, small amusement park covering only 24 hectares could attract.
Ms. Radu, manager of the amusement park commerce department, seems to have sensed the author’s question: “This is a 100% French amusement park.” She said that 100% French makes her proud and confident. She went on to say that the amusement park is mainly aimed at children between the ages of 2 and 16. All 31 amusement facilities are based on the famous French writer Saint Exupery’s The Little Prince. This illustrated booklet is widely known in France and has more readers in Germany than in France. It has a global circulation of more than 150 million copies and a readership of 400 million. It is one of the best-selling books in the world. The orientation of this amusement park is to let small readers find the scenes described in the book in the amusement park, walk into the amusement park from the book, and return to the book from the amusement park to experience the double happiness of entertainment and reading.
Facts have proved that their positioning is very accurate. The newly built amusement park has attracted more than 60,000 tourists in only two months of summer vacation, 93% of whom are very satisfied with its evaluation and 84% say they will come again. Ms. Radu said that they did not invest much in marketing because “The Little Prince” was the best advertisement in itself.