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This "Small Print! Kramer, Attorney Internet Myriel II. Myriel becomes M. Welcome III. Works corresponding to Words V. Monseigneur Bienvenu made his Cassocks last too long VI. Who guarded his House for him VII. Cravatte VIII. Philosophy after Drinking IX. The Brother as depicted by the Sister X. A Restriction XII. What he believed XIV. Prudence counselled to Wisdom III. Details concerning the Cheese-Dairies of Pontarlier V. Tranquillity VI. Jean Valjean VII. Billows and Shadows IX. New Troubles X. The Man aroused XI.
What he does XII. The Year II. Four and Four IV. Tholomyes is so Merry that he sings a Spanish Ditty V. At Bombardas VI. The Death of a Horse IX. A Merry End to Mirth. Madeleine III. Sums deposited with Laffitte IV. Madeleine in Mourning V. Vague Flashes on the Horizon VI. Father Fauchelevent VII. Madame Victurnien's Success X. Result of the Success XI. Christus nos Liberavit XII. The Beginning of Repose II. Sister Simplice II. A Tempest in a Skull IV.
Forms assumed by Suffering during Sleep V. Hindrances VI. An Entrance by Favor IX. The System of Denials XI. In what Mirror M. Madeleine contemplates his Hair II. Fantine Happy III. Javert Satisfied IV. Authority reasserts its Rights V. A Suitable Tomb. What is met with on the Way from Nivelles II. Hougomont III. The Eighteenth of June, IV.
Four o'clock in the Afternoon VII. The Unexpected X. The Catastrophe XIV. The Last Square XV. Cambronne XVI. Quot Libras in Duce? Is Waterloo to be considered Good? Number 24, becomes Number 9, II. Men must have Wine, and Horses must have. Water IV. Entrance on the Scene of a Doll V. Thenardier at his Manoeuvres X. He who seeks to better himself may render his Situation Worse XI. Master Gorbeau II. The Remarks of the Principal Tenant V.
The Zigzags of Strategy II. The Gropings of Flight V. The Man with the Bell X. Austerities IV. Gayeties V. Distractions VI. Post Corda Lapides IX. A Century under a Guimpe X. Origin of the Perpetual Adoration XI. Prayer VI. Which treats of the Manner of entering a Convent II. Mother Innocente IV. A Successful Interrogatory IX. Parvulus II. He is Agreeable IV. He may be of Use V. His Frontiers VI. The Old Soul of Gaul X. Ecce Paris, ecce Homo XI. Luc-Esprit IV. A Centenarian Aspirant V. Basque and Nicolette VI. An Ancient Salon II. Requiescant IV. End of the Brigand V. A Group which barely missed becoming Historic II.
Marius' Astonishments IV. Enlargement of Horizon VI. Marius Indigent II. Marius Poor III. Marius Grown Up IV. Mabeuf V. Effect of the Spring IV. Beginning of a Great Malady V. Taken Prisoner VII. The Veterans themselves can be Happy IX. Mines and Miners II. Treasure Trove III. Quadrifrons IV. A Rose in Misery V. Jondrette comes near Weeping X.
The Use made of M. Jondrette makes his Purchases XVI. The Trap XXI. The Little One who was crying in Volume Two. Well Cut II. Badly Sewed III. Louis Philippe IV. Cracks beneath the Foundation V. Facts whence History springs and which History ignores VI. The Lark's Meadow II. Apparition to Father Mabeuf IV. The House with a Secret II. Foliis ac Frondibus IV. Change of Gate V. A Wound without, Healing within II. Solitude and Barracks Combined II. Cosette's Apprehensions III. Enriched with Commentaries by Toussaint IV. A Heart beneath a Stone V.
Cosette after the Letter VI. Origin II. Roots III. Slang which weeps and Slang which laughs IV. Full Light II. The Beginning of Shadow IV. A Cab runs in English and barks in Slang V. Things of the Night VI. Jean Valjean II. Marius III. The Surface of the Question II. A Burial; an Occasion to be born again IV. The Ebullitions of Former Days V. Gavroche on the March III. Just Indignation of a Hair-dresser IV. The Child is amazed at the Old Man V.
The Old Man VI. History of Corinthe from its Foundation II. Preliminary Gayeties III. Night begins to descend upon Grantaire IV. An Attempt to console the Widow Hucheloup V. Preparations VI. Waiting VII. Gavroche would have done better to accept Enjolras' Carbine IV. The Barrel of Powder V. A Drinker is a Babbler II. Gavroche's Excess of Zeal.
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Light and Shadow IV. Minus Five, Plus One V. Dawn XI. Passing Gleams XIV. Gavroche Outside XVI. Bruneseau IV. Present Progress VI. Explanation III. The "Spun" Man IV. The Fontis VII. Concussion in the Absolute XII. Marius Attacked IV. The 16th of February, II. The Inseparable IV. The Lower Chamber II. The Grass Covers and the Rain Effaces.
PREFACE So long as there shall exist, by virtue of law and custom, decrees of damnation pronounced by society, artificially creating hells amid the civilization of earth, and adding the element of human fate to divine destiny; so long as the three great problems of the century-- the degradation of man through pauperism, the corruption of woman through hunger, the crippling of children through lack of light-- are unsolved; so long as social asphyxia is possible in any part of the world;--in other words, and with a still wider significance, so long as ignorance and poverty exist on earth, books of the nature of Les Miserables cannot fail to be of use.
Charles-Francois-Bienvenu Myriel was Bishop of D He was an old man of about seventy-five years of age; he had occupied the see of D since Although this detail has no connection whatever with the real substance of what we are about to relate, it will not be superfluous, if merely for the sake of exactness in all points, to mention here the various rumors and remarks which had been in circulation about him from the very moment when he arrived in the diocese.
True or false, that which is said of men often occupies as important a place in their lives, and above all in their destinies, as that which they do. Myriel was the son of a councillor of the Parliament of Aix; hence he belonged to the nobility of the bar. It was said that his father, destining him to be the heir of his own post, had married him at a very early age, eighteen or twenty, in accordance with a custom which is rather widely prevalent in parliamentary families. In spite of this marriage, however, it was said that Charles Myriel created a great deal of talk.
He was well formed, though rather short in stature, elegant, graceful, intelligent; the whole of the first portion of his life had been devoted to the world and to gallantry. The Revolution came; events succeeded each other with precipitation; the parliamentary families, decimated, pursued, hunted down, were dispersed.
Charles Myriel emigrated to Italy at the very beginning of the Revolution. There his wife died of a malady of the chest, from which she had long suffered. He had no children. What took place next in the fate of M. The ruin of the French society of the olden days, the fall of his own family, the tragic spectacles of '93, which were, perhaps, even more alarming to the emigrants who viewed them from a distance, with the magnifying powers of terror,--did these cause the ideas of renunciation and solitude to germinate in him?
Was he, in the midst of these distractions, these affections which absorbed his life, suddenly smitten with one of those mysterious and terrible blows which sometimes overwhelm, by striking to his heart, a man whom public catastrophes would not shake, by striking at his existence and his fortune? No one could have told: all that was known was, that when he returned from Italy he was a priest.
In , M. Myriel was the Cure of B [Brignolles]. He was already advanced in years, and lived in a very retired manner. About the epoch of the coronation, some petty affair connected with his curacy--just what, is not precisely known--took him to Paris. Among other powerful persons to whom he went to solicit aid for his parishioners was M. One day, when the Emperor had come to visit his uncle, the worthy Cure, who was waiting in the anteroom, found himself present when His Majesty passed. Napoleon, on finding himself observed with a certain curiosity by this old man, turned round and said abruptly:-"Who is this good man who is staring at me?
Myriel, "you are looking at a good man, and I at a great man. Each of us can profit by it. Myriel was utterly astonished to learn that he had been appointed Bishop of D What truth was there, after all, in the stories which were invented as to the early portion of M. Myriel's life? No one knew. Very few families had been acquainted with the Myriel family before the Revolution. Myriel had to undergo the fate of every newcomer in a little town, where there are many mouths which talk, and very few heads which think.
He was obliged to undergo it although he was a bishop, and because he was a bishop. But after all, the rumors with which his name was connected were rumors only,--noise, sayings, words; less than words-palabres, as the energetic language of the South expresses it.
However that may be, after nine years of episcopal power and of residence in D, all the stories and subjects of conversation which engross petty towns and petty people at the outset had fallen into profound oblivion. No one would have dared to mention them; no one would have dared to recall them. Myriel had arrived at D accompanied by an elderly spinster, Mademoiselle Baptistine, who was his sister, and ten years his junior. Their only domestic was a female servant of the same age as Mademoiselle Baptistine, and named Madame Magloire, who, after having been the servant of M.
Mademoiselle Baptistine was a long, pale, thin, gentle creature; she realized the ideal expressed by the word "respectable"; for it seems that a woman must needs be a mother in order to be venerable. She had never been pretty; her whole life, which had been nothing but a succession of holy deeds, had finally conferred upon her a sort of pallor and transparency; and as she advanced in years she had acquired what may be called the beauty of goodness.
What had been leanness in her youth had become transparency in her maturity; and this diaphaneity allowed the angel to be seen. She was a soul rather than a virgin. Her person seemed made of a shadow; there was hardly sufficient body to provide for sex; a little matter enclosing a light; large eyes forever drooping;-- a mere pretext for a soul's remaining on the earth.
Madame Magloire was a little, fat, white old woman, corpulent and bustling; always out of breath,--in the first place, because of her activity, and in the next, because of her asthma. On his arrival, M. Myriel was installed in the episcopal palace with the honors required by the Imperial decrees, which class a bishop immediately after a major-general. The mayor and the president paid the first call on him, and he, in turn, paid the first call on the general and the prefect. The installation over, the town waited to see its bishop at work.
The episcopal palace was a huge and beautiful house, built of stone at the beginning of the last century by M. This palace was a genuine seignorial residence. Everything about it had a grand air,--the apartments of the Bishop, the drawingrooms, the chambers, the principal courtyard, which was very large, with walks encircling it under arcades in the old Florentine fashion, and gardens planted with magnificent trees.
In the dining-room, a long and superb gallery which was situated on the ground-floor and opened on the gardens, M. The portraits of these seven reverend personages decorated this apartment; and this memorable date, the 29th of July, , was there engraved in letters of gold on a table of white.
The hospital was a low and narrow building of a single story, with a small garden. Three days after his arrival, the Bishop visited the hospital. The visit ended, he had the director requested to be so good as to come to his house. The Bishop remained silent for a moment; then he turned abruptly to the director of the hospital.
The Bishop cast a glance round the apartment, and seemed to be taking measures and calculations with his eyes. Then, raising his voice:-"Hold, Monsieur the director of the hospital, I will tell you something. There is evidently a mistake here.
There are thirty-six of you, in five or six small rooms. There are three of us here, and we have room for sixty. There is some mistake, I tell you; you have my house, and I have yours.
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Give me back my house; you are at home here. Myriel had no property, his family having been ruined by the Revolution. His sister was in receipt of a yearly income of five hundred francs, which sufficed for her personal wants at the vicarage. Myriel received from the State, in his quality of bishop, a salary of fifteen thousand francs. On the very day when he took up his abode in the hospital, M. Myriel settled on the disposition of this sum once for all, in the following manner.
For the little seminary. Myriel made no change in this arrangement during the entire period that he occupied the see of D As has been seen, he called it regulating his household expenses. This arrangement was accepted with absolute submission by Mademoiselle Baptistine. This holy woman regarded Monseigneur of D as at one and the same time her brother and her bishop, her friend according to the flesh and her superior according to the Church.
She simply loved and venerated him. When he spoke, she bowed; when he acted, she yielded her adherence.