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The Three Musketeers

The Three Musketeers

by Alexandre Dumas
Introduction
Analysis
Symbolism, Imagery, Allegory
Swords
Setting
Narrator Point of View
Genre
Tone
Writing Style
What’s Up With the Title?
What’s Up With the Ending?
Plot Analysis
Booker’s Seven Basic Plots Analysis: Overcoming the Monster
Three Act Plot Analysis
Trivia
Steaminess Rating
Allusions
Brief Summary
Author’s Preface
Chapter One: The Three Presents of D’Artagnan the Elder
Chapter Two: The Antechamber of M. de Tréville
Chapter Three: The Audience
Chapter Four: The Shoulder of Athos, the Baldric of Porthos, and the Handkerchief of Aramis
Chapter Five: The King’s Musketeers and the Cardinal’s Guards
Chapter Six: His Majesty King Louis XIII
Chapter Seven: The Interior of "The Musketeers"
Chapter Eight: Concerning a Court Intrigue
Chapter Nine: D’Artagnan Shows Himself
Chapter Ten: A Mousetrap in the Seventeenth Century
Chapter Eleven: In Which the Plot Thickens
Chapter Twelve: George Villiers, Duke of Buckingham
Chapter Thirteen: Monsieur Bonacieux
Chapter Fourteen: The Man of Meung
Chapter Fifteen: Men of the Robe and Men of the Sword
Chapter Sixteen: In Which M. Seguier, Keeper of the Seals, Looks More Than Once For the Bell, In Order to Ring It, as He Did Before
Chapter Seventeen: Bonacieux at Home
Chapter Eighteen: Lover and Husband
Chapter Nineteen: Plan of Campaign
Chapter Twenty: The Journey
Chapter Twenty-One: The Countess de Winter
Chapter Twenty-Two: The Ballet of La Merlaison
Chapter Twenty-Three: The Rendezvous
Chapter Twenty-Four: The Pavilion
Chapter Twenty-Five: Porthos
Chapter Twenty-Six: Aramis and His Thesis
Chapter Twenty-Seven: The Wife of Athos
Chapter Twenty-Eight: The Return
Chapter Twenty-Nine: Hunting for the Equipments
Chapter Thirty: D’Artagnan and the Englishman
Chapter Thirty-One: English and French
Chapter Thirty-Two: A Procurator’s Dinner
Chapter Thirty-Three: Soubrette and Mistress
Chapter Thirty-Four: In Which the Equipment of Aramis and Porthos is Treated Of
Chapter Thirty-Five: A Gascon A Match for Cupid
Chapter Thirty-Six: Dream of Vengeance
Chapter Thirty-Seven: Milady’s Secret
Chapter Thirty-Eight: How, Without Incommoding Himself, Athos Procured His Equipment
Chapter Thirty-Nine: A Vision
Chapter Forty: The Cardinal
Chapter Forty-One: The Siege of La Rochelle
Chapter Forty-Two: The Anjou Wine
Chapter Forty-Three: The Inn of the Red Dovecot
Chapter Forty-Four: The Utility of Stovepipes
Chapter Forty-Five: A Conjugal Scene
Chapter Forty-Six: the Bastion Saint-Gervais
Chapter Forty-Seven: The Council of the Musketeers
Chapter Forty-Eight: A Family Affair
Chapter Forty-Nine: Fatality
Chapter Fifty: Chat Between Brother and Sister
Chapter Fifty-One: Officer
Chapter Fifty-Two: Captivity: The First Day
Chapter Fifty-Three: Captivity: The Second Day
Chapter Fifty-Four: Captivity: The Third Day
Chapter Fifty-Five: Captivity: The Fourth Day
Chapter Fifty-Six: Captivity: The Fifth Day
Chapter Fifty-Seven: Means for Classical Tragedy
Chapter Fifty-Eight: Escape
Chapter Fifty-Nine: What Took Place at Portsmouth, August 23, 1628
Chapter Sixty: In France
Chapter Sixty-One: The Carmelite Convent at Béthune
Chapter Sixty-Two: Two Varieties of Demons
Chapter Sixty-Three: The Drop of Water
Chapter Sixty-Four: The Man in the Red Cloak
Chapter Sixty-Five: Trial
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