Index:Don Quixote (Cervantes, Ormsby) Volume 1.djvu

Don Quixote (Cervantes, Ormsby) Volume 1.djvu
Title The Ingenious Gentleman Don Quixote of La Mancha, 1
Author Miguel de Cervantes
Translator John Ormsby
Year Unknown
Publisher T.Y. Crowell and Co.
Location New York
Source djvu
Progress To be proofread
Transclusion Index not transcluded or unreviewed
Volumes 12
Pages (key to Page Status)
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CONTENTS


VOL. I.




PAGE
INTRODUCTION:
Prefatory
v
xv
l
THE AUTHOR'S PREFACE lxxv
COMMENDATORY VERSES lxxxii
 
CHAPTER
I. Which treats of the character and pursuits of the famous gentleman Don Quixote of La Mancha
1
II. Which treats of the first sally the ingenious Don Quixote made from home
7
III. Wherein is related the droll way in which Don Quixote had himself dubbed a knight
13
IV. Of what happened to our knight when he left the inn
19
V. In which the narrative of our knight's mishap is continued
26
VI. Of the diverting and important scrutiny which the Curate and the Barber made in the library of our ingenious gentleman
30
VII. Of the second sally of our worthy knight Don Quixote of La Mancha
40
VIII. Of the good fortune which the valiant Don Quixote had in the terrible and undreamt-of adventure of the windmills, with other occurrences worthy to be fitly recorded
46
IX. In which is concluded and finished the terrific battle between the gallant Biscayan and the valiant Manchegan
54
X. Of the pleasant discourse that passed between Don Quixote and his squire Sancho Panza
59
XI. Of what befell Don Quixote with certain goat-herds
64
XII. Of what a goatherd related to those with Don Quixote
71
XIII. In which is ended the story of the shepherdess Marcela, with other incidents
77
XIV. Wherein are inserted the despairing verses of the dead shepherd, together with other incidents not looked for
86
XV. In which is related the unfortunate adventure that Don Quixote fell in with when he fell out with certain heartless Yanguesans
94
XVI. Of what happened to the ingenious gentleman in the inn which he took to be a castle
102
XVII. In which are contained the innumerable troubles which the brave Don Quixote and his good squire Sancho Panza endured in the inn, which to his misfortune he took to be a castle
109
XVIII. In which is related the discourse Sancho Panza held with his master, Don Quixote, together with other adventures worth relating
117
XIX. Of the shrewd discourse which Sancho held with his master, and of the adventure that befell him with a dead body, together with other notable occurrences
127
XX. Of the unexampled and unheard-of adventure which was achieved by the valiant Don Quixote of La Mancha with less peril than any ever achieved by any famous knight in the world
134
XXI. Which treats of the exalted adventure and rich prize of Mambrino's helmet, together with other things that happened to our invincible knight
147
XXII. Of the freedom Don Quixote conferred on several unfortunates who against their will were being carried where they had no wish to go
158
XXIII. Of what befell Don Quixote in the Sierra Morena, which was one of the rarest adventures related in this veracious history
168
XXIV. In which is continued the adventure of the Sierra Morena
180
XXV. Which treats of the strange things that happened to the stout knight of La Mancha in the Sierra Morena, and of his imitation of the penance of Beltenebros
188
XXVI. In which are continued the refinements wherewith Don Quixote played the part of a lover in the Sierra Morena
203
XXVII. Of how the Curate and the Barber proceeded with their scheme; together with other matters worthy of record in this great history
211
XXVIII. Which treats of the strange and delightful adventure that befell the Curate and the Barber in the same Sierra
225
XXIX. Which treats of the droll device and method adopted to extricate our love-stricken knight from the severe penance he had imposed upon himself
236
XXX. Which treats of the address displayed by the fair Dorothea, with other matters pleasant and amusing
247
XXXI. Of the delectable discussion between Don Quixote and Sancho Panza, his squire, together with other incidents
257
XXXII. Which treats of what befell all Don Quixote's party at the inn
266
XXXIII. In which is related the novel of "The Ill-advised Curiosity"
273
XXXIV. In which is continued the novel of "The Ill-advised Curiosity"
287
XXXV. Which treats of the heroic and prodigious battle Don Quixote had with certain skins of red wins, and brings the novel of "The Ill-advised Curiosity" to a close
300
XXXVI. Which treats of more curious incidents that occurred at the inn
307
XXXVII. In which is continued the story of the famous Princess Micomicona, with other droll adventures
316
XXXVIII. Which treats of the curious discourse Don Quixote delivered on arms and letters
326
XXXIX. Wherein the captive relates his life and adventures
330
XL. In which the story of the captive is continued,
336
XLI. In which the captive still continues his adventures
345
XLII. Which treats of what further took place in the inn and of several other things worth knowing
359
XLIII. Wherein is related the pleasant story of the muleteer, together with other strange things that came to pass in the inn
366
XLIV. In which are continued the unheard-of adventures of the inn
376
XLV. In which the doubtful question of Mambrino's helmet and the pack-saddle is finally settled, with other adventures that occurred in truth and earnest
384
XLVI. Of the end of the notable adventure of the officers of the holy brotherhood; and of the great ferocity of our worthy knight, Don Quixote
391
XLVII. Of the strange manner in which Don Quixote of La Mancha was carried away enchanted, together with other remarkable incidents
399
XLVIII. In which the Canon pursues the subject of the books of chivalry, with other matters worthy of his wit
408
XLIX. Which treats of the shrewd conversation which Sancho Panza held with his master, Don Quixote
416
L. Of the shrewd controversy which Don Quixote and the Canon held, together with other incidents
423
LI. Which deals with what the goatherd told those who were carrying off Don Quixote
429
LII. Of the quarrel that Don Quixote had with the goatherd, together with the rare adventure of the penitents, which with an expenditure of sweat he brought to a happy conclusion
433