Page images




[ocr errors]


[ocr errors]



[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]


[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Chap. I. In which certain personages of this de- XV. Exhibiting an interview, which, it is to be

lightful History are introduced to the reader's ac. hoped, will interest the curiosity of the reader, 229


177 | XVI, Which it is to be hoped the reader will find

II. In which the Hero of these adventures makes an agreeable medley of mirth and madness, sense

his first appearance on the stage of action, 180

and absurdity;


III. Which the reader, on perusal, may wish were XVII. Containing adventures of chivalry equally


184 new and surprising,


IV. In which it appears that the Knight, when XVIII, In which the rays of chivalry shine with
heartily set in for sleeping, was not easily dis- renovated lustre,



190 XIX. Containing the achievements of the Knights

V. In which this recapitulation draws to a close, 195 of the Griffin and Crescent,


Vi. In which the reader will perceive that in some XX. In which our Hero descends into the man-

cases madness is catching,


sions of the damned,


VII. In which the Knight resumes his importance, 201 XXI. Containing further anecdotes relating to the
VIII. Which is within a hair's breadth of proving children of wretchedness,


highly interesting,

204 XXII. In which Captain Crow is sublimed into the

IX. "Which may serve to shew, that true patriotism Regions of Astrology,

is of no party,

207 XXIII. In which the clouds that cover the catas-
X. Which sheweth that he who plays at bowls will trophe begin to disperse,


sometimes meet with rubbers,

211 XXIV. The knot that puzzles human wisdom, the

XI. Description of a modern Magistrate,


hand of Fortune sometimes will untie familiar as

XII. Which shews that there are more ways to kill

her garter,


a dog than hanging,

The Last, which, it is to be hoped, will be, on

XII. in which the Knight is tantalized with a tran-

accounts than one, agreeable to the

sient glimpse of felicity,

222 reader,


XIV. Which shews,

That a man cannot always sip,

When the cup is at his lip,

[ocr errors]


[ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small]
[merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]



V. An account of the sage discourse that passed

PAGE. between Sancho and his master : the succeeding

Cup. I. Of the quality and amusements of the re- adventure of the corpse, with other remarkable

nowned Don Quixote de la Mancha,

291 events,


II. Of the sage Don Quixote's first sally from his VI. Of the unseen and unheard-of adventure achiev.

own habitation,


ed by the valiant Don Quixote de la Mancha,

III. The diverting expedient Don Quixote falls with less hazard than ever attended any exploit

upon in order to be knighted,

297 performed by the most renowned knight on

IV. Of what befell our Knight when he sallied from earth,


the inn,

300 VII. of the sublime adventure and shining acqui.

V. In which the story of our Knight's misfortune sition of Mambrino's helmet; with other acci.
is continued,

303 dents that happened to our invincible Knight, 354
VI. Of the diverting and minate scrutiny perform- VIII. Don Quixote sets at liberty a number of un-

ed by the curate and the barber, in the library of > fortunate people, who, much against their wills,

our sagacious Hero,

305 were going a journey that was not at all to their

VII. The second sally of our worthy Knight Dop liking,

Quixote de la Mancha,

308 IX. of what befell the renowned Don Quixote in

Vill. Of the happy success of the valiant Don the Brown Mountain ;, being one of the most
Quixote, and the dreadful and inconceivable ad- surprising adventures which is recounted in this
Tenture of the windmills, with other incidents true history,

worthy to be recorded by the most able historian, 310 | X. The continuation of the adventure in the Sierra


XI. Of the strange adventures that happened to


the valiant Knight of la Mancha, in the Sierra

Morena, where he did penance, in imitation of

Caap. I. The conclusion and consequence of the Beltenebros,


stupendous combat between the gallant Biscayan XII. A continuation of the refinements in love

and the valiant Knight of La Mancha,

313 practised by Don Quixote in the Brown Moun-

IL Of what farther happened between Don Quix. tain,


ote and the Biscayan,

316 XIII. How the curate and barber set out on the

IIL Of what happened to Don Quixote while he execution of their plan ; with other events worthy

remained with the goatherds,

318 to be recorded in this sublime history,


IV. What was related by a goatherd, who chanced

to come into the hat,


V. The conclusion of the story of the shepherdess


Marcella, and other incidents,


Caap. I. Of the new and agreeable adventure that

bappened to the curate and barber in the Brown




II. Of the beautiful Dorothea's discretion; with

Cup. I. Wherein is recounted the unlucky adven- other pleasant and entertaining particulars, 395

ture which happened to Don Quixote, in meeting III. The pleasant artifice practised to extricate our

with certain unmerciful Yanguesians,

331 enamoured Knight from the most rigorous penance

II. The adventure that happened to this sagacious he had imposed upon himself,


Knight at the ion, which he mistook for a castle, 334 IV. The savoury conversation that passed between

III. Containing the sequel of those incredible griev- Don Quixote and his 'squire Sancho Panza; with

ances which the valiant Don Quixote, and his many other incidents,


trusty 'squire Sancho Panza, underwent at the V. Which treats of what happened to Don Quix.

inn, which, for their misfortune, the Knight mis- ote and his company at the ino,


took for a castle,

337 VI. The novel of the Impertinent Curiosity, 412

IV. le which is recounted the discourse that pass- VII. The continuation of the novel called Imperti.

ed between Sancho Panza and his master Don nent Curiosity,


Quixote ; with other adventures worthy of re- VIII. The conclusion of the impertinent Curios


341 sity,


[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]


IX. An account of other strange adventures that Mambrino's helmet and the pannel ; with a full

happened at the inn,

431 and true account of many other adventures, 468

X. A continuation of the history of the Renowned XIX. In which is concluded the notable adventure

Princess Micomicona, with other pleasant adven- of the troopers ; with an account of the surprising


435 ferocity of our worthy Knight Don Quixote, 471

XI. The sequel of Don Quixote's curious discourse XX. An account of the strange manner in which
on the subjects of learning and war,

439 Don Quixote was enchanted, with other remark.
XII. In which the Captive recounts his life and ad.

able events,



441 XXI. In which the Canon prosecutes the subject

XIII. The continuation of the Captive's His- of knight-errantry, and makes other observations

444 worthy of his genius,


XIV.' The continuation of the Captive's

' adven. XXII. The sage conversation that passed between


449 Sancho Panza and his master Don Quixote, 482

XV. Of wbat further happened at the inn, with many XXIII. Qf the sage contest between Don Quixote

other particulars worthy to be known,

458 and the Canon, with other events,


XVI. The agreeable story of the young Muleteer, XXIV. The story which the Goatherd recounted

with many other strange incidents that happened to the conductors of Don Quixote, .


in the inn,

461 XXV. Of the quarrel that happened between Don

XVII. A continuation of the surprising events that Quixote and the Goatherd, with the curious ad.

happened in the inn,

464 venture of the Disciplinants, which the Knight

XVIII. The decision of the doubts concerning happily achieved with the sweat of his brow, 490

[merged small][ocr errors][ocr errors][merged small][merged small][merged small][ocr errors]


[ocr errors]


[ocr errors]


XI. Of the strange adventure which befell the vas

liant Don Quixote, with the cart or waggon con-

Chap. I. Of the behaviour of the Curate and Bar. taining the Parliament of Death,


ber, with regard to Don Quixote's infirmity, 501 XII, of the strange adventure that happened to the


The notable fray that happened between San. valiant Don Quixote in his encounter with the

cho and Don Quixote's niece and housekeeper ; Knight of the Mirrors,


with other diverting incidents,

506 XIII. In which is continned the adventure of the

III. The ludicrous conversation that passed be- Knight of the Wood; with a sage, uncommon,

tween Don Quixote, Sancho Panza, and bachelor and agreeable dialogue that passed between the

Sampson Carrasco,

507 two 'Squires,

IV. In which Sancho Panza satisfies the doubts, XIV. Wherein the adventure of the Knight of the
and answers the questions, of bachelor Sampson Wood is continued,


Carrasco; with other incidents worthy to be re- XV. Which gives an account and information of

cited and known,


the Knight of the Mirrors and his 'Squire, 541

V. Of the sage and pleasant dialogue between San- XVI. What happened to Don Quixote with a grave
cho Panza and his wife Teresa Panza, with other gentleman of La Mancha,

incidents worthy to be most happily recorded, 513 XVII. Which sets before the reader that highest

VI. of what passed between Don Quixote, his and most exalted pinnacle, which the incredible

niece, and housekeeper, being one of the most im- magnanimity of Don Quixote ever did, or ever

portant chapters of the whole history,


could arrive at, with the happy issue of the ad.

vii. Of what passed between Don Quixote and his venture of the lions,


'Squire ; with other surprising incidents, 518

VIII. An account of what happened to Don Quix-


in his journey to visit his mistress Dulcinea


del Toboso,


ix. Which contains what you will see in the peru- Cuar. I. of what befell Don Quixote at the castle

sal of it,

524 or house of the Knight of the Green Surtout;

X. Gives an account of the stratagem which San. with other out-of-the-way matters,


cho practised in order to enchant the lady Dul. Il. In which is recounted the adventure of the Ena.

cinea; with other circumstances equally ladi- moured Shepherd, with other truly diverting in-

crous and true,






[ocr errors]



III. An account of the wedding of Camacho the XII, Giving an account of the manner in which

Rich, and what happened to Basilius the Poor, 557 Sancho was conducted to his government, and a

IV. Which continues to treat of Camacho's wed-

ding, and other incidents,

strange adventure that happened to Don Quixote

561 in the castle,


V. lo which is recounted the vast adventure of the XIII. Giving an account of the manner in which
Care of Montesinos, in the heart of La Mancha, Sancho Panza took possession of his island, and
which was happily achieved by the valiant Don began his administration,



564 XIV. Of the dreadful consternation and cattish

VI. Of the wonderful incidents recounted by the concert to which Don Quixote was exposed, in

extravagant Don Quixote, who pretended to have the course of the enamoured Altisidora's amour, 635
seen them in the profound Cave of Montesinos; XV. Containing a farther account of Sancho's be-
from the greatness and impossibility of which this haviour in his government,

adventure has been deemed apocryphal, 567 XVI. Of Don Quixote's adventure with Donna
VIL In which are recounted a thousand fooleries, Rodriguez, the duchess's duenna, and other inci-
equally impertinent and necessary to the true us- dents worthy of eternal fame,


derstanding of this sublime history,

571 XVII. Of what happened to Sancho Panza, in go-

VIII. In which is set forth the braying adventure, ing the round of his island,


and the diverting achievement of the puppets,

XVIII. Which declares who were the enchanters

with the memorable responses of the divining

ape, 574 and executioners that scourged the duenna, and

IX, In which is continued the diverting adventure pinched and scratched Don Quixote ; together

of the puppet-show ; with other matters really with the expedition of the Page, who carried the

entertaining enough,

578 letter to Teresa Panza, Sancho's spouse, 648

X. In which the reader will discover who Mr XIX. Of the progress of Sancho Panza's govern-
Peter and his ape were ; together with Don ment, and other such diverting incidents, 652
Quixote's bad success in the braying adventure, XX. In which is recorded the adventure of the se-

which did not at all turn out according to his cond afflicted, or sorrowful matron ; otherwise

wish and expectation,

581 called Donna Rodriguez,


XI. Of things related by Benengeli, which he who

reads them attentively will know,


XII. Of the famous adventure of the Enchanted




XIH. Of what passed between Don Quixote and a Chap. I. Of the toilful end and conclusion of San-

fair huntress,

589 cho Panza's government,



. Which treats of manifold important sub-

II. Which treats of matter belonging to this His-


tory, and no other whatsoever,


XV. Containing Don Quixote's reply to his re- III. Of certain accidents that befell Sancho upon

prover ; with other serious and diverting inci. the road ; and other circumstances, which to


594 know you need only look forward,


IV. Of the dreadful unseen battle fought between

Don Quixote de la Mancha and the lacquey Tosi.


los, in behalf of the daughter of Rodriguez the

Chap. I. Of the pleasant conversation that passed V. Giving an account of the manner in which Don

between the Duchess, her Women, and Sancho Quixote took leave of the Duke ; and of what

Panza; worthy to be read and remembered,


passed between him and the gay and witty Altisi-

II. Which gives an account of the information re- dora, one of the Duchess's damsels,


ceived touching the means for disenchanting the VI. Seeing how adventures thronged upon Don

peerless Dulcinea del Toboso : one of the most Quixote, so thick as to entangle one another, 671

reaowned adventures of this book,

603 VII. In which is recounted the extraordinary inci.

III. Being a continuation of what was imparted to dent that happened to Don Quixote, and may well

Don Quixote, touching the means for disenchant. pass for an adventure,


inz Dulcinea ; with an account of other sur. viii. Of what befell Don Quixote in his way to

prising incidents,

606 Barcelona,


IV. Which gives an account of the perilous and IX. Of what happened to Don Quixote on his en-

inconceivable adventure of the afflicted Duenna, trance into Barcelona, with other circumstances,

alias the Countess Trifaldi; together with a letter that partake more of truth than of discretion, 685

which Sancho Panza wrote to his wife Teresa X. Containing the adventure of the Enchanted

609 Head, with other trivial incidents, which, how-

V. In which is continued the famous adventure of ever, must not be omitted,


the afflicted Duenna,

612 | XI. Of the misfortune which befell Sancho Panza

VI. In which is recounted the misfortune of the af. on board of the gallies, and the rare adventure of

ficted Duenda,

613 the beautiful Moor,


VIL In which the Lady Trifaldi proceeds with

her XII. Giving the detail of an adventure which gave

memorable and stupendous story,

615 Don Quixote more mortification than he had re.

VIII. Of circumstances appertaining and relating ceived from all the misfortunes which had hither.

to this adventure and memorable story,

616 to befallen him,


IX. Of Clavileno's arrival, and the conclusion of XIII. Which discovers who the Knight of the

this protracted adventure, :

619 White Moon was, and gives an account of the

X. Containing Don Quixote's instructions to San- deliverance of Don Gregorio, with other incidents, 698

cho Panza before he set out for his government, XIV. Treating of that which will be seen by him

with other well-weighed incidents,

who reads, and known by him who hears it read, 700

XI. Of the second series of instructions which Don XV. Of the resolution which Don Quixote took to

Quixote gave to Sancho Panza,

625 become a shepherd and lead a pastoral life, until



the term of his confinement should be elapsed,

with other incidents truly entertaining,


XVI. Of the bristly adventure in which Don Quix-

ote was involved,


XVII. Of the most singular and strange adventure

that happened to Don Quixote in the whole course

of this sublime history,


XVIII. Which follows the preceding, and treats of

matters that must be disclosed, in order to make

the history the more intelligible and distinct, · 709

« PreviousContinue »