Gargantua and Pantagruel, Illustrated, Book 3

Gargantua and Pantagruel, Illustrated, Book 3

By François Rabelais
Book Description
Table of Contents
  • Gargantua and Pantagruel, Book III.
    • Book III.
      • Translated into English by Sir Thomas Urquhart of Cromarty and Peter Antony Motteux
    • Translated into English by Sir Thomas Urquhart of Cromarty and Peter Antony Motteux
    • List of Illustrations
      • Francois Rabelais to the Soul of the Deceased Queen of Navarre.
    • Francois Rabelais to the Soul of the Deceased Queen of Navarre.
    • The Author's Prologue.
    • Chapter 3.I.—How Pantagruel transported a colony of Utopians into Dipsody.
    • Chapter 3.II.—How Panurge was made Laird of Salmigondin in Dipsody, and did waste his revenue before it came in.
    • Chapter 3.III.—How Panurge praiseth the debtors and borrowers.
    • Chapter 3.IV.—Panurge continueth his discourse in the praise of borrowers and lenders.
    • Chapter 3.V.—How Pantagruel altogether abhorreth the debtors and borrowers.
    • Chapter 3.VI.—Why new married men were privileged from going to the wars.
    • Chapter 3.VII.—How Panurge had a flea in his ear, and forbore to wear any longer his magnificent codpiece.
    • Chapter 3.VIII.—Why the codpiece is held to be the chief piece of armour amongst warriors.
    • Chapter 3.IX.—How Panurge asketh counsel of Pantagruel whether he should marry, yea, or no.
    • Chapter 3.X.—How Pantagruel representeth unto Panurge the difficulty of giving advice in the matter of marriage; and to that purpose mentioneth somewhat of the Homeric and Virgilian lotteries.
    • Chapter 3.XI.—How Pantagruel showeth the trial of one's fortune by the throwing of dice to be unlawful.
    • Chapter 3.XII.—How Pantagruel doth explore by the Virgilian lottery what fortune Panurge shall have in his marriage.
    • Chapter 3.XIII.—How Pantagruel adviseth Panurge to try the future good or bad luck of his marriage by dreams.
    • Chapter 3.XIV.—Panurge's dream, with the interpretation thereof.
    • Chapter 3.XV.—Panurge's excuse and exposition of the monastic mystery concerning powdered beef.
    • Chapter 3.XVI.—How Pantagruel adviseth Panurge to consult with the Sibyl of Panzoust.
    • Chapter 3.XVII.—How Panurge spoke to the Sibyl of Panzoust.
    • Chapter 3.XVIII.—How Pantagruel and Panurge did diversely expound the verses of the Sibyl of Panzoust.
    • Chapter 3.XIX.—How Pantagruel praiseth the counsel of dumb men.
    • Chapter 3.XX.—How Goatsnose by signs maketh answer to Panurge.
    • Chapter 3.XXI.—How Panurge consulteth with an old French poet, named Raminagrobis.
    • Chapter 3.XXII.—How Panurge patrocinates and defendeth the Order of the Begging Friars.
    • Chapter 3.XXIII.—How Panurge maketh the motion of a return to Raminagrobis.
    • Chapter 3.XXIV.—How Panurge consulteth with Epistemon.
    • Chapter 3.XXV.—How Panurge consulteth with Herr Trippa.
    • Chapter 3.XXVI.—How Panurge consulteth with Friar John of the Funnels.
    • Chapter 3.XXVII.—How Friar John merrily and sportingly counselleth Panurge.
    • Chapter 3.XXVIII.—How Friar John comforteth Panurge in the doubtful matter of cuckoldry.
    • Chapter 3.XXIX.—How Pantagruel convocated together a theologian, physician, lawyer, and philosopher, for extricating Panurge out of the perplexity wherein he was.
    • Chapter 3.XXX.—How the theologue, Hippothadee, giveth counsel to Panurge in the matter and business of his nuptial enterprise.
    • Chapter 3.XXXI.—How the physician Rondibilis counselleth Panurge.
    • Chapter 3.XXXII.—How Rondibilis declareth cuckoldry to be naturally one of the appendances of marriage.
    • Chapter 3.XXXIII.—Rondibilis the physician's cure of cuckoldry.
    • Chapter 3.XXXIV.—How women ordinarily have the greatest longing after things prohibited.
    • Chapter 3.XXXV.—How the philosopher Trouillogan handleth the difficulty of marriage.
    • Chapter 3.XXXVI.—A continuation of the answer of the Ephectic and Pyrrhonian philosopher Trouillogan.
    • Chapter 3.XXXVII.—How Pantagruel persuaded Panurge to take counsel of a fool.
    • Chapter 3.XXXVIII.—How Triboulet is set forth and blazed by Pantagruel and Panurge.
    • Chapter 3.XXXIX.—How Pantagruel was present at the trial of Judge Bridlegoose, who decided causes and controversies in law by the chance and fortune of the dice.
    • Chapter 3.XL.—How Bridlegoose giveth reasons why he looked upon those law-actions which he decided by the chance of the dice.
    • Chapter 3.XLI.—How Bridlegoose relateth the history of the reconcilers of parties at variance in matters of law.
    • Chapter 3.XLII.—How suits at law are bred at first, and how they come afterwards to their perfect growth.
    • Chapter 3.XLIII.—How Pantagruel excuseth Bridlegoose in the matter of sentencing actions at law by the chance of the dice.
    • Chapter 3.XLIV.—How Pantagruel relateth a strange history of the perplexity of human judgment.
    • Chapter 3.XLV.—How Panurge taketh advice of Triboulet.
    • Chapter 3.XLVI.—How Pantagruel and Panurge diversely interpret the words of Triboulet.
    • Chapter 3.XLVII.—How Pantagruel and Panurge resolved to make a visit to the oracle of the holy bottle.
    • Chapter 3.XLVIII.—How Gargantua showeth that the children ought not to marry without the special knowledge and advice of their fathers and mothers.
    • Chapter 3.XLIX.—How Pantagruel did put himself in a readiness to go to sea; and of the herb named Pantagruelion.
    • Chapter 3.L.—How the famous Pantagruelion ought to be prepared and wrought.
    • Chapter 3.LI.—Why it is called Pantagruelion, and of the admirable virtues thereof.
    • Chapter 3.LII.—How a certain kind of Pantagruelion is of that nature that the fire is not able to consume it.
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