The Bird in Borrowed Feathers - WikipediaIt has existed in numerous different versions between that time and the Middle Ages , going by various titles and generally involving members of the corvid family. The lesson to be learned from it has also varied, depending on the context in which it was told. Several idioms derive from the fable. While the details of the fable have always been varied,  two main versions have been transmitted to European cultures in modern times. The first of these is mostly found in Greek sources and numbered in the Perry Index. The lesson to be learned is that borrowed finery brings humiliation. The second version stems from the Latin collection of Phaedrus and is numbered in the Perry Index.
The Peacock and the Crane - Aesop's Fables - Pinkfong Story Time for Children
The Peacock and The Crow
Once there was a crow. It had a burning desire of looking to be more Beautiful. The crow lived in a big Banyan tree, where a number of peacocks also lived. It saw the beautiful plumes of the peacocks and cherished a desire to look like one of them. It often cursed itself for being ugly. It scorned the whole crow community being black and ugly. It had an ambition to improve like a peacock so that the people may praise it.
A crow lived in the forest and was absolutely satisfied in life. But one day he saw a swan. This swan must be the happiest bird in the world. He expressed his thoughts to the swan. I now think the parrot is the happiest bird in creation. I have only two colors, but the peacock has multiple colors.
There was once a little Kid whose growing horns made him think he was a grown-up Billy Goat and able to take care of himself. So one evening when the flock started home from the pasture and his mother called, the Kid paid no heed and kept right on nibbling the tender grass. A little later when he lifted his head, the flock was gone. He was all alone. The sun was sinking.