THE THREE MUSKETEERS BY ALEXANDRE DUMAS, THE ENTIRE SAGA
The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas
1 THE THREE PRESENTS OF D'ARTAGNAN THE ELDER
2 THE ANTECHAMBER OF M. DE TREVILLE
3 THE AUDIENCE
4 THE SHOULDER OF ATHOS, THE BALDRIC OF PORTHOS AND THE HANDKERCHIEF OF ARAMIS
5 THE KING'S MUSKETEERS AND THE CARDINAL'S GUARDS
6 HIS MAJESTY KING LOUIS XIII
7 THE INTERIOR OF "THE MUSKETEERS"
8 CONCERNING A COURT INTRIGUE
9 D'ARTAGNAN SHOWS HIMSELF
10 A MOUSETRAP IN THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY
11 IN WHICH THE PLOT THICKENS
12 GEORGE VILLIERS, DUKE OF BUCKINGHAM
13 MONSIEUR BONACIEUX
14 THE MAN OF MEUNG
15 MEN OF THE ROBE AND MEN OF THE SWORD
16 IN WHICH M. SEGUIER, KEEPER OF THE SEALS, LOOKS MORE THAN ONCE FOR THE BELL, IN ORDER TO RING IT, AS HE DID BEFORE
17 BONACIEUX AT HOME
18 LOVER AND HUSBAND
19 PLAN OF CAMPAIGN
20 THE JOURNEY
21 THE COUNTESS DE WINTER
22 THE BALLET OF LA MERLAISON
23 THE RENDEZVOUS
24 THE PAVILION
26 ARAMIS AND HIS THESIS
27 THE WIFE OF ATHOS
28 THE RETURN
29 HUNTING FOR THE EQUIPMENTS
30 D'ARTAGNAN AND THE ENGLISHMAN
31 ENGLISH AND FRENCH
32 A PROCURATOR'S DINNER
33 SOUBRETTE AND MISTRESS
34 IN WHICH THE EQUIPMENT OF ARAMIS AND PORTHOS IS TREATED OF
35 A GASCON A MATCH FOR CUPID
36 DREAM OF VENGEANCE
37 MILADY'S SECRET
38 HOW, WITHOUT INCOMMODING HIMSELF, ATHOS PROCURES HIS EQUIPMENT
39 A VISION
40 A TERRIBLE VISION
41 THE SEIGE OF LA ROCHELLE
42 THE ANJOU WINE
43 The Sign of the Red Dovecot
44 THE UTILITY OF STOVEPIPES
45 A CONJUGAL SCENE
46 THE BASTION SAINT-GERVAIS
47 THE COUNCIL OF THE MUSKETEERS
48 A FAMILY AFFAIR
50 CHAT BETWEEN BROTHER AND SISTER
52 CAPTIVITY: THE FIRST DAY
53 CAPTIVITY: THE SECOND DAY
54 CAPTIVITY: THE THIRD DAY
55 CAPTIVITY: THE FOURTH DAY
56 CAPTIVITY: THE FIFTH DAY
57 MEANS FOR CLASSICAL TRAGEDY
59 WHAT TOOK PLACE AT PORTSMOUTH AUGUST 23, 1628
60 IN FRANCE
61 THE CARMELITE CONVENT AT BETHUNE
62 TWO VARIETIES OF DEMONS
63 THE DROP OF WATER
64 THE MAN IN THE RED CLOAK
Twenty Years After by Alexandre Dumas
1 The Shade of Cardinal Richelieu.
2 A Nightly Patrol.
3 Dead Animosities.
4 Anne of Austria at the Age of Forty-six.
5 The Gascon and the Italian.
6 D'Artagnan in his Fortieth Year.
7 Touches upon the Strange Effects a Half-pistole may have upon a Beadle and a Chorister.
8 How D'Artagnan, on going to a Distance to discover Aramis, discovers his old Friend on Horseback behind his own Planchet.
9 The Abbe D'Herblay.
10 Monsieur Porthos du Vallon de Bracieux de Pierrefonds.
11 How D'Artagnan, in discovering the Retreat of Porthos, perceives that Wealth does not necessarily produce Happiness.
12 In which it is shown that if Porthos was discontented with his Condition, Mousqueton was completely satisfied with his.
13 Two Angelic Faces.
14 The Castle of Bragelonne.
15 Athos as a Diplomatist.
16 The Duc de Beaufort.
17 Describes how the Duc de Beaufort amused his Leisure Hours in the Donjon of Vincennes.
18 Grimaud begins his Functions.
19 In which the Contents of the Pates made by the Successor of Father Marteau are described.
20 One of Marie Michon's Adventures.
21 The Abbe Scarron.
22 Saint Denis.
23 One of the Forty Methods of Escape of the Duc de Beaufort.
24 The timely Arrival of D'Artagnan in Paris.
25 An Adventure on the High Road.
26 The Rencontre.
27 The four old Friends prepare to meet again.
28 The Place Royale.
29 The Ferry across the Oise.
31 The Monk.
32 The Absolution.
33 Grimaud Speaks.
34 On the Eve of Battle.
35 A Dinner in the Old Style.
36 A Letter from Charles the First.
37 Cromwell's Letter.
38 Henrietta Maria and Mazarin.
39 How, sometimes, the Unhappy mistake Chance for Providence.
40 Uncle and Nephew.
41 Paternal Affection.
42 Another Queen in Want of Help.
43 In which it is proved that first Impulses are oftentimes the best.
44 Te Deum for the Victory of Lens.
45 The Beggar of St. Eustache.
46 The Tower of St. Jacques de la Boucherie.
47 The Riot.
48 The Riot becomes a Revolution.
49 Misfortune refreshes the Memory.
50 The Interview.
51 The Flight.
52 The Carriage of Monsieur le Coadjuteur.
53 How D'Artagnan and Porthos earned by selling Straw, the one Two Hundred and Nineteen, and the other Two Hundred and Fifteen Louis d'or.
54 In which we hear Tidings of Aramis.
55 The Scotchman.
56 The Avenger.
57 Oliver Cromwell.
58 Jesus Seigneur.
59 In which it is shown that under the most trying Circumstances noble Natures never lose their Courage, nor good Stomachs their Appetites.
60 Respect to Fallen Majesty.
61 D'Artagnan hits on a Plan.
63 The Trial.
65 The Workmen.
67 The Man in the Mask.
68 Cromwell's House.
70 The Skiff "Lightning."
71 Port Wine.
72 End of the Port Wine Mystery.
74 How Mousqueton, after being very nearly roasted, had a Narrow Escape of being eaten.
75 The Return.
76 The Ambassadors.
77 The three Lieutenants of the Generalissimo.
78 The Battle of Charenton.
79 The Road to Picardy.
80 The Gratitude of Anne of Austria.
81 Cardinal Mazarin as King.
83 Strength and Sagacity.
84 Strength and Sagacity -- Continued.
85 The Oubliettes of Cardinal Mazarin.
87 In which we begin to think that Porthos will be at last a Baron, and D'Artagnan a Captain.
88 Shows how with Threat and Pen more is effected than by the Sword.
89 In which it is shown that it is sometimes more difficult for Kings to return to the Capitals of their Kingdoms, than to make an Exit.
The Vicomte de Bragelonne by Alexandre Dumas
Chapter I: The Letter.
Chapter II: The Messenger.
Chapter III: The Interview.
Chapter IV: Father and Son.
Chapter V: In which Something will be said of Cropoli - of Cropoli and of a Great Unknown Painter.
Chapter VI: The Unknown.
Chapter VII: Parry.
Chapter VIII: What his Majesty King Louis XIV. was at the Age of Twenty-Two.
Chapter IX: In which the Unknown of the Hostelry of Les Medici loses his Incognito.
Chapter X: The Arithmetic of M. de Mazarin.
Chapter XI: Mazarin's Policy.
Chapter XII: The King and the Lieutenant.
Chapter XIII: Mary de Mancini.
Chapter XIV: In which the King and the Lieutenant each give Proofs of Memory.
Chapter XV: The Proscribed.
Chapter XVI: "Remember!"
Chapter XVII: In which Aramis is sought, and only Bazin is found.
Chapter XVIII: In which D'Artagnan seeks Porthos, and only finds Mousqueton.
Chapter XIX: What D'Artagnan went to Paris for.
Chapter XX: Of the Society which was formed in the Rue des Lombards, at the Sign of the Pilon d'Or, to carry out M. d'Artagnan's Idea.
Chapter XXI: In which D'Artagnan prepares to travel for the Firm of Planchet & Company.
Chapter XXII: D'Artagnan travels for the House of Planchet and Company.
Chapter XXIII: In which the Author, very unwillingly, is forced to write a Little History.
Chapter XXIV: The Treasure.
Chapter XXV: The Marsh.
Chapter XXVI: Heart and Mind.
Chapter XXVII: The Next Day.
Chapter XXVIII: Smuggling.
Chapter XXIX: In which D'Artagnan begins to fear he has placed his Money and that of Planchet in the Sinking Fund.
Chapter XXX: The Shares of Planchet and Company rise again to Par.
Chapter XXXI: Monk reveals Himself.
Chapter XXXII: Athos and D'Artagnan meet once more at the Hostelry of the Corne du Cerf.
Chapter XXXIII: The Audience.
Chapter XXXIV: Of the Embarrassment of Riches.
Chapter XXXV: On the Canal.
Chapter XXXVI: How D'Artagnan drew, as a Fairy would have done, a Country-Seat from a Deal Box.
Chapter XXXVII: How D'Artagnan regulated the "Assets" of the Company before he established its "Liabilities."
Chapter XXXVIII: In which it is seen that the French Grocer had already been established in the Seventeenth Century.
Chapter XXXIX: Mazarin's Gaming Party.
Chapter XL: An Affair of State.
Chapter XLI: The Recital.
Chapter XLII: In which Mazarin becomes Prodigal.
Chapter XLIII: Guenaud.
Chapter XLIV: Colbert.
Chapter XLV: Confession of a Man of Wealth.
Chapter XLVI: The Donation.
Chapter XLVII: How Anne of Austria gave one Piece of Advice to Louis XIV., and how M. Fouquet gave him Another.
Chapter XLVIII: Agony.
Chapter XLIX: The First Appearance of Colbert.
Chapter L: The First Day of the Royalty of Louis XIV.
Chapter LI: A Passion.
Chapter LII: D'Artagnan's Lesson.
Chapter LIII: The King.
Chapter LIV: The Houses of M. Fouquet.
Chapter LV: The Abbe Fouquet.
Chapter LVI: M. de la Fontaine's Wine.
Chapter LVII: The Gallery of Saint-Mande.
Chapter LVIII: Epicureans.
Chapter LIX: A Quarter of an Hour's Delay.
Chapter LX: Plan of Battle.
Chapter LXI: The Cabaret of the Image-de-Notre-Dame.
Chapter LXII: Vive Colbert!
Chapter LXIII: How M. d'Eymeris's Diamond passed into the Hands of M. d'Artagnan.
Chapter LXIV: Of the Notable Difference D'Artagnan finds between Monsieur the Intendant and Monsieur the Superintendent.
Chapter LXV: Philosophy of the Heart and Mind.
Chapter LXVI: The Journey.
Chapter LXVII: How D'Artagnan became Acquainted with a Poet, who had turned Printer for the Sake of Printing his own Verses.
Chapter LXVIII: D'Artagnan continues his Investigations.
Chapter LXIX: In which the Reader, no Doubt, will be as astonished as D'Artagnan was to meet an Old Acquaintance.
Chapter LXX: Wherein the Ideas of D'Artagnan, at first strangely clouded, begin to clear up a little.
Chapter LXXI: A Procession at Vannes.
Chapter LXXII: The Grandeur of the Bishop of Vannes.
Chapter LXXIII: In which Porthos begins to be sorry for having come with D'Artagnan.
Chapter LXXIV: In which D'Artagnan makes all Speed, Porthos snores, and Aramis counsels.
Chapter LXXV: In which Monsieur Fouquet Acts.
Ten Years Later by Alexandre Dumas
Chapter I: In which D'Artagnan finishes by at Length placing his Hand upon his Captain's Commission.
Chapter II: A Lover and His Mistress.
Chapter III: In Which We at Length See the True Heroine of this History Appear.
Chapter IV: Malicorne and Manicamp.
Chapter V: Manicamp and Malicorne.
Chapter VI: The Courtyard of the Hotel Grammont.
Chapter VII: The Portrait of Madame.
Chapter VIII: Le Havre.
Chapter IX: At Sea.
Chapter X: The Tents.
Chapter XI: Night.
Chapter XII: From Le Havre to Paris.
Chapter XIII: An Account of what the Chevalier de Lorraine Thought of Madame.
Chapter XIV: A Surprise for Raoul.
Chapter XV: The Consent of Athos.
Chapter XVI: Monsieur Becomes Jealous of the Duke of Buckingham.
Chapter XVII: Forever!
Chapter XVIII: King Louis XIV. does not think Mademoiselle de la Valliere either rich enough or pretty enough for a Gentleman of the Rank of the Vicomte de Bragelonne.
Chapter XIX: Sword-Thrusts in the Water.
Chapter XX: Sword-Thrusts in the Water (concluded).
Chapter XXI: Baisemeaux de Montlezun.
Chapter XXII: The King's Card-Table.
Chapter XXIII: M. Baisemeaux de Montlezun's Accounts.
Chapter XXIV: The Breakfast at Monsieur de Baisemeaux's.
Chapter XXV: The Second Floor of la Bertaudiere.
Chapter XXVI: The Two Friends.
Chapter XXVII: Madame de Belliere's Plate.
Chapter XXVIII: The Dowry.
Chapter XXIX: Le Terrain de Dieu.
Chapter XXX: Threefold Love.
Chapter XXXI: M. de Lorraine's Jealousy.
Chapter XXXII: Monsieur is Jealous of Guiche.
Chapter XXXIII: The Mediator.
Chapter XXXIV: The Advisers.
Chapter XXXV: Fontainebleau.
Chapter XXXVI: The Bath.
Chapter XXXVII: The Butterfly-Chase.
Chapter XXXVIII: What Was Caught after the Butterflies.
Chapter XXXIX: The Ballet of the Seasons.
Chapter XL: The Nymphs of the Park of Fontainebleau.
Chapter XLI: What Was Said under the Royal Oak.
Chapter XLII: The King's Uneasiness.
Chapter XLIII: The King's Secret.
Chapter XLIV: Courses de Nuit.
Chapter XLV: In Which Madame Acquires a Proof that Listeners Hear What Is Said.
Chapter XLVI: Aramis's Correspondence.
Chapter XLVII: The Orderly Clerk.
Chapter XLVIII: Fontainebleau at Two o'Clock in the Morning.
Chapter XLIX: The Labyrinth.
Chapter L: How Malicorne Had Been Turned Out of the Hotel of the Beau Paon.
Chapter LI: What Actually Occurred at the Inn Called the Beau Paon.
Chapter LII: A Jesuit of the Eleventh Year.
Chapter LIII: The State Secret.
Chapter LIV: A Mission.
Chapter LV: Happy as a Prince.
Chapter LVI: Story of a Dryad and a Naiad.
Chapter LVII: Conclusion of the Story of a Naiad and of a Dryad.
Chapter LVIII: Royal Psychology.
Chapter LIX: Something That neither Naiad nor Dryad Foresaw.
Chapter LX: The New General of the Jesuits.
Chapter LXI: The Storm.
Chapter LXII: The Shower of Rain.
Chapter LXIII: Toby.
Chapter LXIV: Madame's Four Chances.
Chapter LXV: The Lottery.
Louise de la Valliere by Alexandre Dumas
Chapter I: Malaga.
Chapter II: A Letter from M. Baisemeaux.
Chapter III: In Which the Reader will be Delighted to Find that Porthos Has Lost Nothing of His Muscularity.
Chapter IV: The Rat and the Cheese.
Chapter V: Planchet's Country-House.
Chapter VI: Showing What Could Be Seen from Planchet's House.
Chapter VII: How Porthos, Truchen, and Planchet Parted with Each Other on Friendly Terms, Thanks to D'Artagnan.
Chapter VIII: The Presentation of Porthos at Court.
Chapter IX: Explanations.
Chapter X: Madame and De Guiche.
Chapter XI: Montalais and Malicorne.
Chapter XII: How De Wardes Was Received at Court.
Chapter XIII: The Combat.
Chapter XIV: The King's Supper.
Chapter XV: After Supper.
Chapter XVI: Showing in What Way D'Artagnan Discharged the Mission with Which the King Had Intrusted Him.
Chapter XVII: The Encounter.
Chapter XVIII: The Physician.
Chapter XIX: Wherein D'Artagnan Perceives that It Was He Who Was Mistaken, and Manicamp Who Was Right.
Chapter XX: Showing the Advantage of Having Two Strings to One's Bow.
Chapter XXI: M. Malicorne the Keeper of the Records of France.
Chapter XXII: The Journey.
Chapter XXIII: Triumfeminate.
Chapter XXIV: The First Quarrel.
Chapter XXV: Despair.
Chapter XXVI: The Flight.
Chapter XXVII: Showing How Louis, on His Part, Had Passed the Time from Ten to Half-Past Twelve at Night.
Chapter XXVIII: The Ambassadors.
Chapter XXIX: Chaillot.
Chapter XXX: Madame.
Chapter XXXI: Mademoiselle de la Valliere's Pocket-Handkerchief.
Chapter XXXII: Which Treats of Gardeners, of Ladders, and Maids of Honor.
Chapter XXXIII: Which Treats of Carpentry Operations, and Furnishes Details upon the Mode of Constructing Staircases.
Chapter XXXIV: The Promenade by Torchlight.
Chapter XXXV: The Apparition.
Chapter XXXVI: The Portrait.
Chapter XXXVII: Hampton Court.
Chapter XXXVIII: The Courier from Madame.
Chapter XXXIX: Saint-Aignan Follows Malicorne's Advice.
Chapter XL: Two Old Friends.
Chapter XLI: Wherein May Be Seen that a Bargain Which Cannot Be Made with One Person, Can Be Carried Out with Another.
Chapter XLII: The Skin of the Bear.
Chapter XLIII: An Interview with the Queen-Mother.
Chapter XLIV: Two Friends.
Chapter XLV: How Jean de La Fontaine Came to Write His First Tale.
Chapter XLVI: La Fontaine in the Character of a Negotiator.
Chapter XLVII: Madame de Belliere's Plate and Diamonds.
Chapter XLVIII: M. de Mazarin's Receipt.
Chapter XLIX: Monsieur Colbert's Rough Draft.
Chapter L: In Which the Author Thinks It Is High Time to Return to the Vicomte de Bragelonne.
Chapter LI: Bragelonne Continues His Inquiries.
Chapter LII: Two Jealousies.
Chapter LIII: A Domiciliary Visit.
Chapter LIV: Porthos's Plan of Action.
Chapter LV: The Change of Residence, the Trap-Door, and the Portrait.
Chapter LVI: Rivals in Politics.
Chapter LVII: Rivals in Love.
Chapter LVIII: King and Noble.
Chapter LIX: After the Storm.
Chapter LX: Heu! Miser!
Chapter LXI: Wounds within Wounds.
Chapter LXII: What Raoul Had Guessed.
Chapter LXIII: Three Guests Astonished to Find Themselves at Supper Together.
Chapter LXIV: What Took Place at the Louvre During the Supper at the Bastile.
Chapter LXV: Political Rivals.
Chapter LXVI: In Which Porthos Is Convinced without Having Understood Anything.
Chapter LXVII: M. de Baisemeaux's "Society."
The Man in the Iron Mask by Alexandre Dumas
Chapter I: The Prisoner.
Chapter II: How Mouston Had Become Fatter without Giving Porthos Notice Thereof, and of the Troubles Which Consequently Befell that Worthy Gentleman.
Chapter III: Who Messire Jean Percerin Was.
Chapter IV: The Patterns.
Chapter V: Where, Probably, Moliere Obtained His First Idea of the Bourgeois Gentilhomme.
Chapter VI: The Bee-Hive, the Bees, and the Honey.
Chapter VII: Another Supper at the Bastile.
Chapter VIII: The General of the Order.
Chapter IX: The Tempter.
Chapter X: Crown and Tiara.
Chapter XI: The Chateau de Vaux-le-Vicomte.
Chapter XII: The Wine of Melun.
Chapter XIII: Nectar and Ambrosia.
Chapter XIV: A Gascon, and a Gascon and a Half.
Chapter XV: Colbert.
Chapter XVI: Jealousy.
Chapter XVII: High Treason.
Chapter XVIII: A Night at the Bastile.
Chapter XIX: The Shadow of M. Fouquet.
Chapter XX: The Morning.
Chapter XXI: The King's Friend.
Chapter XXII: Showing How the Countersign Was Respected at the Bastile.
Chapter XXIII: The King's Gratitude.
Chapter XXIV: The False King.
Chapter XXV: In Which Porthos Thinks He Is Pursuing a Duchy.
Chapter XXVI: The Last Adieux.
Chapter XXVII: Monsieur de Beaufort.
Chapter XXVIII: Preparations for Departure.
Chapter XXIX: Planchet's Inventory.
Chapter XXX: The Inventory of M. de Beaufort.
Chapter XXXI: The Silver Dish.
Chapter XXXII: Captive and Jailers.
Chapter XXXIII: Promises.
Chapter XXXIV: Among Women.
Chapter XXXV: The Last Supper.
Chapter XXXVI: In M. Colbert's Carriage.
Chapter XXXVII: The Two Lighters.
Chapter XXXVIII: Friendly Advice.
Chapter XXXIX: How the King, Louis XIV., Played His Little Part.
Chapter XL: The White Horse and the Black.
Chapter XLI: In Which the Squirrel Falls, - the Adder Flies.
Chapter XLII: Belle-Ile-en-Mer.
Chapter XLIII: Explanations by Aramis.
Chapter XLIV: Result of the Ideas of the King, and the Ideas of D'Artagnan.
Chapter XLV: The Ancestors of Porthos.
Chapter XLVI: The Son of Biscarrat.
Chapter XLVII: The Grotto of Locmaria.
Chapter XLVIII: The Grotto.
Chapter XLIX: An Homeric Song.
Chapter L: The Death of a Titan.
Chapter LI: Porthos's Epitaph.
Chapter LII: M. de Gesvres's Round.
Chapter LIII: King Louis XIV.
Chapter LIV: M. Fouquet's Friends.
Chapter LV: Porthos's Will.
Chapter LVI: The Old Age of Athos.
Chapter LVII: Athos's Vision.
Chapter LVIII: The Angel of Death.
Chapter LIX: The Bulletin.
Chapter LX: The Last Canto of the Poem.
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