American McGee's Grimm: The Girl Without Hands
follows a fairytale that I hadn't really heard before. In this one, a wheat farmer is approached by the Devil to give him a prosperous life, and all it will cost him is his daughter (though the farmer doesn't realize that is the cost of this fortune). When he does learn of the trick though, he chops off the girl's hands in order to make her undesirable to the Devil (because apparently he doesn't want her if she is crying... oddly enough).
Freed from the deal, the girl is sent into the world to make a living for herself. She stumbles into the royal gardens and while trying to pick off an apple is caught by the king. But, instead of beheading her (as he would normally do), he falls in love with her and marries her. As a wedding gift, she is given new hands (made of steel), but it isn't long before the king goes off to war.
In order to get his revenge on having his prize taken, the Devil intercepts the king's messages to his wife and leads her to believe that he wants her to be executed (for some unknown reason). She flees the kingdom and ends up running into her father again. When the king, her father and the girl all meet up, violence ensues. Well, actually it doesn't, the story just fizzles out, and that's where Grimm steps in because he finds the ending very unsatisfactory.
As Grimm goes through the fairytale, he will start on the farmer's land, go to the garden, into the castle, onto the war field and back to the fields.