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Louise de la Valliere
by Alexandre Dumas
[Buy this in print at Amazon.com]
CONTENTS
Introduction:
I: Malaga.
II: A Letter From M. Baisemeaux.
III: In Which The Reader Will Be Delighted To Find That Porthos Has Lost Nothing Of His Muscularity.
IV: The Rat And The Cheese.
V: Planchet's Country-house.
VI: Showing What Could Be Seen From Planchet's House.
VII: How Porthos, Truchen, And Planchet Parted With Each Other On Friendly Terms, Thanks To D'artagnan.
VIII: The Presentation Of Porthos At Court.
IX: Explanations.
X: Madame And De Guiche.
XI: Montalais And Malicorne.
XII: How De Wardes Was Received At Court.
XIII: The Combat.
XIV: The King's Supper.
XV: After Supper.
XVI: Showing In What Way D'artagnan Discharged The Mission With Which The King Had Intrusted Him.
XVII: The Encounter.
XVIII: The Physician.
XIX: Wherein D'artagnan Perceives That It Was He Who Was Mistaken, And Manicamp Who Was Right.
XX: Showing The Advantage Of Having Two Strings To One's Bow.
XXI: M. Malicorne The Keeper Of The Records Of France.
XXII: The Journey.
XXIII: Triumfeminate.
XXIV: The First Quarrel.
XXV: Despair.
XXVI: The Flight.
XXVII: Showing How Louis, On His Part, Had Passed The Time From Ten To Half-past Twelve At Night.
XXVIII: The Ambassadors.
XXIX: Chaillot.
XXX: Madame.
XXXI: Mademoiselle De La Valliere's Pocket-handkerchief.
XXXII: Which Treats Of Gardeners, Of Ladders, And Maids Of Honor.
XXXIII: Which Treats Of Carpentry Operations, And Furnishes Details Upon The Mode Of Constructing Staircases.
XXXIV: The Promenade By Torchlight.
XXXV: The Apparition.
XXXVI: The Portrait.
XXXVII: Hampton Court.
XXXVIII: The Courier From Madame.
XXXIX: Saint-aignan Follows Malicorne's Advice.
XL: Two Old Friends.
XLI: Wherein May Be Seen That A Bargain Which Cannot Be Made With One Person, Can Be Carried Out With Another.
XLII: The Skin Of The Bear.
XLIII: An Interview With The Queen-mother.
XLIV: Two Friends.
XLV: How Jean De La Fontaine Came To Write His First Tale.
XLVI: La Fontaine In The Character Of A Negotiator.
XLVII: Madame De Belliere's Plate And Diamonds.
XLVIII: M. De Mazarin's Receipt.
XLIX: Monsieur Colbert's Rough Draft.
L: In Which The Author Thinks It Is High Time To Return To The Vicomte De Bragelonne.
LI: Bragelonne Continues His Inquiries.
LII: Two Jealousies.
LIII: A Domiciliary Visit.
LIV: Porthos's Plan Of Action.
LV: The Change Of Residence, The Trap-door, And The Portrait.
LVI: Rivals In Politics.
LVII: Rivals In Love.
LVIII: King And Noble.
LIX: After The Storm.
LX: Heu! Miser!
LXI: Wounds Within Wounds.
LXII: What Raoul Had Guessed.
LXIII: Three Guests Astonished To Find Themselves At Supper Together.
LXIV: What Took Place At The Louvre During The Supper At The Bastile.
LXV: Political Rivals.
LXVI: In Which Porthos Is Convinced Without Having Understood Anything.
LXVII: M. De Baisemeaux's “Society.”
Footnotes

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