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THE HURON; OR, PUPIL OF NATURE[1]



Chapter I.—The Huron arrives in France.

Chapter II.—The Huron, called the Ingénu, acknowledged by his relations.

Chapter III.—The Huron converted.

Chapter IV.—The Huron baptized.

Chapter V.—The Huron in love.

Chapter VI.—The Huron flies to his mistress and becomes quite furious.

Chapter VII.—The Huron repulses the English.

Chapter VIII.—The Huron goes to court—sups upon the road with some Huguenots.

Chapter IX.—The arrival of the Huron at Versailles—his reception at court.

Chapter X.—The Huron is shut up in the Bastille with a Jansenist.

Chapter XI.—How the Huron discloses his genius.

Chapter XII.—The Huron's sentiments upon theatrical pieces.

Chapter XIII.—The beautiful Miss St. Yves goes to Versailles.

Chapter XIV.—Rapid progress of the Huron's intellect.

Chapter XV.—The beautiful Miss St. Yves visits M. de St. Pouange.

Chapter XVI.—Miss St. Yves consults a Jesuit

Chapter XVII.—The Jesuit triumphs.

Chapter XVIII.—Miss St. Yves delivers her lover and a Jansenist.

Chapter XIX.—The Huron, the beautiful Miss St. Yves, and their relations, are convened.

Chapter XX.—The death of the beautiful Miss St. Yves, and its consequences.

   




FootnotesEdit

  1. "Le Huron" was dramatized, under the name of "Civilization," by Mr. John H. Wilkins, and successfully produced at the City of London Theatre, on Wednesday, Nov. 10, 1852.