© 2015 Shmoop University, Inc. All rights reserved.
The Three Musketeers

The Three Musketeers


Alexandre Dumas

The Three Musketeers Learning Guide: Table of Contents

Symbolism, Imagery, Allegory
Narrator Point of View
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
Steaminess Rating
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

    People who Shmooped this also Shmooped...

    Noodle's College Search