Twenty Years After Publishing
  • erschienen am 1. Januar 2011
  • |
  • 344 Seiten
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-4209-0357-7 (ISBN)
The third volume of the 'd'Artagnan Romances', of which "The Three Musketeers" and "Twenty Years After" constitute the first and second volumes, was first serialized between October 1847 to January 1850. It has subsequently been published in three, four, and five-volume editions. Our edition follows the four-volume edition. The books in this edition in their chronological order are as follows: 1. "The Vicomte de Bragelonne" (chapters 1-75), 2. "Ten Years Later" (chapters 76-140), 3. "Louise de la Vallière" (chapters 141-208), and 4. "The Man in the Iron Mask" (chapters 209-269). The four Musketeers are back in action, though in differing capacities and in a politically altered world. Cardinal Mazarin is still plotting evil schemes, while King Louis XIV believes himself to be in love. Unfortunately, Raoul, the son of Athos and the Vicomte of Bragelonne, feels the same for the lovely Louis de la Vallière. D'Artagnan soon encounters a confusing stranger, and in turning to his friends, he discovers Athos' desire to restore Charles II to the throne, as well as the covert efforts of Aramis and Porthos to find a masked prisoner in the fortified island of Belle-Ile. D'Artagnan must travel with all haste in and out of the countries of Europe to alter the fate of many of those very nations, proving himself yet again worthy of his beloved station and sacred honor.
  • Englisch
  • Stilwell
  • |
  • USA
Neeland Media LLC
978-1-4209-0357-7 (9781420903577)
1420903578 (1420903578)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Title page
  • 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 for, and only Bazin is found.
  • Chapter XVIII. In which D'Artagnan seeks Porthos, and only finds Mousqueton.
  • Chapter XIX. What D'Artagnan went to do in Paris.
  • Chapter XX. Of the Society which was formed in the Rue des Lombards, at the Sign of the "Pilon d'Or," to carry out the idea of M. D'Artagnan.
  • 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 March.
  • 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. Upon 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 "Passive" of the Company before he established its "Active.
  • 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 Abbé Fouquet.
  • Chapter LVI. The Wine of M. de la Fontaine.
  • 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 the Diamond of M. d'Eymeris passed into the Hands of M. d'Artagnan.
  • Chapter LXIV. Of the Notable Difference D'Artagnan finds between Monsieur the Intendant and Monsieur the Surintendant.
  • 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 very troubled, 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.
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