Les Miserables, Volume III & IV

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VOLUME III---MARIUS





BOOK FIRST---PARIS STUDIED IN ITS ATOM





Parvulus

17(1)




Some of his Particular Characteristics

18(2)




He is Agreeable

20(2)




He may be of Use

22(1)




His Frontiers

23(3)




A Bit of History

26(2)




The Gamin should have his Place in the Classifications of India

28(2)




In which the Reader will find a Charming Saying of the Last King

30(2)




The Old Soul of Gaul

32(1)




Ecce Paris, ecce Homo

33(3)




To Scoff, to Reign

36(3)




The Future Latent in the People

39(1)




Little Gavroche

40(3)




BOOK SECOND---THE GREAT BOURGEOIS





Ninety Years and Thirty-two Teeth

43(2)




Like Master, Like House

45(2)




Luc-Esprit

47(1)




A Centenarian Aspirant

48(1)




Basque and Nicolette

49(2)




In which Magnon and her Two Children are seen

51(2)




Rule: Receive No One except in the Evening

53(1)




Two do not make a Pair

54(3)




BOOK THIRD---THE GRANDFATHER AND THE GRANDSON





An Ancient Salon

57(4)




One of the Red Spectres of that Epoch

61(6)




Requiescant

67(7)




End of the Brigand

74(5)




The Utility of going to Mass, in order to become a Revolutionist

79(2)




The Consequences of having met a Warden

81(7)




Some Petticoat

88(7)




Marble against Granite

95(6)




BOOK FOURTH---THE FRIENDS OF THE ABC





A Group which barely missed becoming Historic

101(13)




Blondeau's Funeral Oration by Bossuet

114(5)




Marius' Astonishments

119(3)




The Back Room of the Cafe Musain

122(8)




Enlargement of Horizon

130(4)




Res Angusta

134(4)




BOOK FIFTH---THE EXCELLENCE OF MISFORTUNE





Marius Indigent

138(3)




Marius Poor

141(3)




Marius Grown Up

144(5)




M. Mabeuf

149(4)




Poverty a Good Neighbor for Misery

153(3)




The Substitute

156(5)




BOOK SIXTH---THE CONJUNCTION OF TWO STARS





The Sobriquet; Mode of Formation of Family Names.

161(4)




Lux Facta Est

165(3)




Effect of the Spring

168(2)




Beginning of a Great Malady

170(3)




Divers Claps of Thunder fall on Ma'am Bougon

173(2)




Taken Prisoner

175(3)




Adventures of the Letter U delivered over to Conjectures

178(2)




The Veterans themselves can be Happy

180(2)




Eclipse

182(4)




BOOK SEVENTH---PATRON MINETTE





Mines and Miners

186(3)




The Lowest Depths

189(2)




Babet, Gueulemer, Claquesous, and Montparnasse

191(3)




Composition of the Troupe

194(4)




BOOK EIGHTH---THE WICKED POOR MAN





Marius, while seeking a Girl in a Bonnet encounters a Man in a Cap

198(2)




Treasure Trove

200(3)




Quadrifrons

203(5)




A Rose in Misery

208(8)




A Providential Peep-Hole

216(3)




The Wild Man in his Lair

219(5)




Strategy and Tactics

224(6)




The Ray of Light in the Hovel

230(3)




Jondrette comes near Weeping

233(5)




Tariff of Licensed Cabs, Two Francs an Hour

238(4)




Offers of Service from Misery to Wretchedness

242(4)




The Use made of M. Leblanc's Five-Franc Piece

246(7)




Solus cum Solo, in Loco Remoto, non cogitabuntur orare Pater Noster

253(4)




In which a Police Agent bestows Two Fistfuls on a Lawyer

257(5)




Jondrette makes his Purchases

262(4)




In which will be found the Words to an English Air which was in Fashion in 1832

266(6)




The Use made of Marius' Five-Franc Piece

272(5)




Marius' Two Chairs form a Vis-a-Vis

277(3)




Occupying One's Self with Obscure Depths

280(5)




The Trap

285(28)




One should always begin by arresting the Victims

313(6)




The Little One who was crying in Volume Two

319(6)




VOLUME IV---SAINT-DENIS





BOOK FIRST---A FEW PAGES OF HISTORY





Well Cut

325(6)




Badly Sewed

331(4)




Louis Philippe

335(7)




Cracks beneath the Foundation

342(7)




Facts whence History springs and which History ignores

349(12)




Enjolras and his Lieutenants

361(6)




BOOK SECOND---EPONINE





The Lark's Meadow

367(6)




Embryonic Formation of Crimes in the Incubation of Prisons

373(5)




Apparition to Father Mabeuf

378(5)




An Apparition to Marius

383(6)




BOOK THIRD---THE HOUSE IN THE RUE PLUMET





The House with a Secret

389(5)




Jean Valjean as a National Guard

394(3)




Foliis ac Frondibus

397(4)




Change of Gate

401(6)




The Rose perceives that it is an Engine of War

407(5)




The Battle Begun

412(4)




To One Sadness oppose a Sadness and a Half

416(6)




The Chain-Gang

422(9)




BOOK FOURTH---SUCCOR FROM BELOW MAY TURN OUT TO BE SUCCOR FROM ON HIGH





A Wound without, Healing within

431(3)




Mother Plutarque finds no Difficulty in explaining a Phenomenon

434(9)




BOOK FIFTH---THE END OF WHICH DOES NOT RESEMBLE THE BEGINNING





Solitude and Barracks Combined

443(2)




Cosette's Apprehensions

445(4)




Enriched with Commentaries by Toussaint

449(4)




A Heart beneath a Stone

453(4)




Cosette after the Letter

457(3)




Old People are made to go out opportunely

460(4)




BOOK SIXTH---LITTLE GAVROCHE





The Malicious Playfulness of the Wind

464(4)




In which Little Gavroche extracts Profit from Napoleon the Great

468(28)




The Vicissitudes of Flight

496(15)




BOOK SEVENTH---SLANG





Origin

511(7)




Roots

518(8)




Slang which weeps and Slang which laughs

526(5)




The Two Duties: To Watch and to Hope

531(4)




BOOK EIGHTH---ENCHANTMENTS AND DESOLATIONS





Full Light

535(6)




The Bewilderment of Perfect Happiness

541(2)




The Beginning of Shadow

543(4)




A Cab runs in English and barks in Slang

547(10)




Things of the Night

557(1)




Marius becomes Practical once more to the Extent of Giving Cosette his Address

558(8)




The Old Heart and the Young Heart in the Presence of Each Other

566(14)




BOOK NINTH---WHITHER ARE THEY GOING?





Jean Valjean

580(3)




Marius III

583(3)




M. Mabeuf

586(4)




BOOK TENTH---THE 5TH OF JUNE, 1832





The Surface of the Question

590(4)




The Root of the Matter

594(6)




A Burial; an Occasion to be born again

600(5)




The Ebullitions of Former Days

605(5)




Originality of Paris

610(3)




BOOK ELEVENTH---THE ATOM FRATERNIZES WITH THE HURRICANE





Some Explanations with Regard to the Origin of Gavroche's Poetry. The Influence of an Academician on this Poetry

613(3)




Gavroche on the March

616(5)




Just Indignation of a Hair-dresser

621(3)




The Child is amazed at the Old Man

624(3)




The Old Man

627(3)




Recruits

630(3)




BOOK TWELFTH---CORINTHE





History of Corinthe from its Foundation

633(6)




Preliminary Gayeties

639(11)




Night begins to descend upon Grantaire

650(4)




An Attempt to console the Widow Hucheloup

654(4)




Preparations

658(3)




Waiting

661(5)




The Man recruited in the Rue des Billettes

666(5)




Many Interrogation Points with Regard to a Certain Le Cabuc, whose Name may not have been Le Cabuc

671(6)




BOOK THIRTEENTH---MARIUS ENTERS THE SHADOW





From the Rue Plumet to the Quartier Saint-Denis

677(3)




An Owl's View of Paris

680(3)




The Extreme Edge

683(6)




BOOK FOURTEENTH---THE GRANDEURS OF DESPAIR





The Flag: Act First

689(4)




The Flag: Act Second

693(4)




Gavroche would have done better to accept Enjolras' Carbine

697(2)




The Barrel of Powder

699(3)




End of the Verses of Jean Prouvaire

702(3)




The Agony of Death after the Agony of Life

705(6)




Gavroche as a Profound Calculator of Distances

711(5)




BOOK FIFTEENTH---THE RUE DE L'HOMME ARME





A Drinker is a Babbler

716(9)




The Street Urchin an Enemy of Light

725(6)




While Cosette and Toussaint are Asleep

731(2)




Gavroche's Excess of Zeal

733