By The Fireplace...
Mr. Midshipman Easy by Frederick Marryat
Chapter 6. In Which Jack Makes Essay of His Father's Sublime Philosophy and Arrives Very Near to Truth At Last
Chapter 12. In Which Our Hero Prefers Going Down to Going Up; a Choice, It Is to Be Hoped, He Will Reverse Upon a More Important Occasion
Chapter 2. In Which Our Hero Finds Out That Trigonometry Is Not Only Necessary to Navigation, But May Be Required in Settling Affairs of Honour.
Chapter 7. Our Hero Is Sick With the Service, But Recovers With Proper Medicine. An Argument, Ending, As Most Do, in a Blow Up. Mesty Lectures Upon Craniology
Chapter 8. Jack Goes on Another Cruise--love and Diplomacy --Jack Proves Himself Too Clever for Three, and Upsets All the Arrangements of the High Contracting Powers
Chapter 10. In Which the Old Proverb Is Illustrated, "That You Must Not Count Your Chickens Before They Are Hatched"
Chapter 1. In Which Our Hero Becomes Excessively Unwell, and Agrees to Go Through a Course of Medicine
Chapter 2. In Which Captain Wilson Is Repaid With Interest for Jack's Borrowing His Name; Proving That a Good Name Is As Good As a Legacy
Chapter 3. "Philosophy Made Easy" Upon Agrarian Principles, the Subject of Some Uneasiness to Our Hero.--the First Appearance, But Not the Last, of an Important Personage
Chapter 4. In Which Our Hero Sees a Little More Service, and Is Better Employed Than in Fighting Don Silvio
Chapter 6. A Regular Set-to, in Which the Parties Beaten Are Not Knocked Down, But Rise Higher and Higher At Each Discomfiture--nothing But the Troops Could Have Prevented Them From Going Up to Heaven
Chapter 7. In Which Our Hero and Gascoigne Ought to Be Ashamed of Themselves, and Did Feel What Might Be Called Midshipmite Compunction
Chapter 8. In Which Mesty Should Be Called Throughout Mephistopheles, for It Abounds in Black Cloaks, Disguises, Daggers, and Dark Deeds
Chapter 9. Jack Leaves the Service, in Which He Had No Business, and Goes Home to Mind His Own Business
Chapter 10. Mr. Easy's Wonderful Invention Fully Explained by Himself-- Much to the Satisfaction of Our Hero, and It Is to Be Presumed to That Also of the Reader
Chapter 11. In Which Jack Takes Up the Other Side of the Argument, and Proves That He Can Argue As Well on One Side As the Other
Chapter 12. In Which Our Hero Finds Himself an Orphan, and Resolves to Go to Sea Again, Without the Smallest Idea of Equality
Chapter 15. In Which There Is Another Slight Difference of Opinion Between Those Who Should Be Friends