The Three Musketeers

The Three Musketeers
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HarperCollins is proud to present its new range of best-loved, essential classics.‘I do not cling to life sufficiently to fear death.’Adventurous and spirited in tone, The Three Musketeers is considered one of the greatest historical French novels. When Athos, Porthos and Aramis befriend a young and determined country boy d’Artagnan, together they confront the scheming King’s Minister, Cardinal Richelieu and the female spy Milady who threaten to undermine the King. Swashbuckling, romantic and often humourous, Dumas’ novel is a timeless tale of friendship and intrigue.

Оглавление

Александр Дюма. The Three Musketeers

THE. THREE. MUSKETEERS

CONTENTS

CHAPTER 1 The Three Presents of M. D’Artagnan, the Father

CHAPTER 2 The Antechamber of M. de Treville

CHAPTER 3 The Audience

CHAPTER 4 The Shoulder of Athos, the Belt of Porthos, and the Handkerchief of Aramis

CHAPTER 5 The King’s Musketeers and the Cardinal’s Guards

CHAPTER 6 His Majesty King Louis the Thirteenth

CHAPTER 7 The Domestic Manners of the Musketeers

CHAPTER 8 The Court Intrigue

CHAPTER 9 D’Artagnan Begins to Show Himself

CHAPTER 10 A Mousetrap of the Seventeenth Century

CHAPTER 11 The Intrigue Becomes Confused

CHAPTER 12 George Villiers, Duke of Buckingham

CHAPTER 13 Monsieur Bonancieux

CHAPTER 14 The Man of Meung

CHAPTER 15 Civilians and Soldiers

CHAPTER 16 In which the Keeper of the Seals, Séguier, looked more than once after the bell, that he might ring it as he had been used to do

CHAPTER 17 The Bonancieux Household

CHAPTER 18 The Lover and the Husband

CHAPTER 19 The Plan of the Campaign

CHAPTER 20 The Journey

CHAPTER 21 The Countess de Winter

CHAPTER 22 The Ballet of “The Merlaison”

CHAPTER 23 The Appointment

CHAPTER 24 The Pavilion

CHAPTER 25 Porthos

CHAPTER 26 The Thesis of Aramis

CHAPTER 27 The Wife of Athos

CHAPTER 28 The Return

CHAPTER 29 The Hunt after Equipments

CHAPTER 30 “My Lady”

CHAPTER 31 English and French

CHAPTER 32 An Attorney’s Dinner

CHAPTER 33 Maid and Mistress

CHAPTER 34 Concerning the Equipments of Aramis and Porthos

CHAPTER 35 All Cats are alike Gray in the Dark

CHAPTER 36 The Dream of Vengeance

CHAPTER 37 The Lady’s Secret

CHAPTER 38 How, without disturbing himself, Athos obtained His Equipment

CHAPTER 39 A Charming Vision

CHAPTER 40 A Terrible Vision

CHAPTER 41 The Siege of La Rochelle

CHAPTER 42 The Wine of Anjou

CHAPTER 43 The Red Dove-Cot Tavern

CHAPTER 44 The Utility of Stove Funnels

CHAPTER 45 A Conjugal Scene

CHAPTER 46 The Bastion of St. Gervais

CHAPTER 47 The Council of the Musketeers

CHAPTER 48 A Family Affair

CHAPTER 49 Fatality

CHAPTER 50 A Chat between a Brother and Sister

CHAPTER 51 The Officer

CHAPTER 52 The First Day of Imprisonment

CHAPTER 53 The Second Day of Imprisonment

CHAPTER 54 The Third Day of Imprisonment

CHAPTER 55 The Fourth Day of Imprisonment

CHAPTER 56 The Fifth Day of Imprisonment

CHAPTER 57 An Event in Classical Tragedy

CHAPTER 58 The Escape

CHAPTER 59 What happened at Portsmouth on the Twenty-third of August, 1628

CHAPTER 60 In France

CHAPTER 61 The Carmelite Convent of Bethune

CHAPTER 62 Two Kinds of Demons

CHAPTER 63 A Drop of Water

CHAPTER 64 The Man in the Red Cloak

CHAPTER 65 The Judgment

CHAPTER 66 The Execution

CHAPTER 67 A Message from the Cardinal

THE EPILOGUE

CLASSIC LITERATURE: WORDS AND PHRASES adapted from theCollins English Dictionary

ABOUT THE AUTHOR. Life & Times

Inspiration and Influence

Collaboration

AUTHOR’S PREFACE

HISTORY OF COLLINS

COPYRIGHT

ABOUT THE PUBLISHER

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Alexandre Dumas

Title Page

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“I regret to find your majesty thus,” said M. de Treville. “Have you not, then, enjoyed the pleasure of the chase?”

“A fine pleasure, truly! By my faith, all goes to ruin, and I know not whether it is the game that is no longer so swift a-foot, or the dogs that have no noses. We roused a stag of ten tines; we ran him for six hours; and when we were on the point of taking him, and just as Saint Simon was about to place his horn to his mouth, to sound the ‘mort’—crac, all the pack went off on the wrong scent, in pursuit of a brocket. You will thus see that I must now renounce the chase with hounds, as I have already relinquished it with falcons. Ah! I am a most unhappy king, M. de Treville; I had only one ger-falcon remaining, and he died yesterday.”

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