Snarleyyow, or, the Dog Fiend
Free

Snarleyyow, or, the Dog Fiend

By Frederick Marryat
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Table of Contents
  • The Project Gutenberg eBook, Snarleyyow, by Captain Frederick Marryat
    • E-text prepared by Ted Garvin, Charlie Kirschner, and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team
  • SNARLEYYOW;
    • THE DOG FIEND
      • CAPTAIN MARRYAT
    • CAPTAIN MARRYAT
    • Contents
    • Prefatory Note
  • Snarleyyow
    • Chapter I
      • Introduction of divers parties and a red-herring.
    • Introduction of divers parties and a red-herring.
    • Chapter II
      • Showing what became of the red-herring.
    • Showing what became of the red-herring.
    • Chapter III
      • A retrospect, and short description of a new character
    • A retrospect, and short description of a new character
    • Chapter IV
      • In which there is a desperate combat.
    • In which there is a desperate combat.
    • Chapter V
      • A consultat on in which there is much mutiny.
    • A consultat on in which there is much mutiny.
    • Chapter VI
      • In which, as often happens at sea when signals are not made out, friends exchange broadsides.
    • In which, as often happens at sea when signals are not made out, friends exchange broadsides.
    • Chapter VII
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken goes on shore to woo the Widow Vandersloosh.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken goes on shore to woo the Widow Vandersloosh.
    • Chapter VIII
      • In which the Widow lays a trap for Mr Vanslyperken, and Smallbones lays a trap for Snarleyyow, and both bag their game.
    • In which the Widow lays a trap for Mr Vanslyperken, and Smallbones lays a trap for Snarleyyow, and both bag their game.
    • Chapter IX
      • A long chapter, in which there is lamentation, singing, bibbing, and dancing.
    • A long chapter, in which there is lamentation, singing, bibbing, and dancing.
    • Chapter X
      • In which is explained the sublime mystery of keel-hauling--Snarleyyow saves Smallbones from being drowned, although Smallbones would have drowned him.
    • In which is explained the sublime mystery of keel-hauling--Snarleyyow saves Smallbones from being drowned, although Smallbones would have drowned him.
    • Chapter XI
      • In which Snarleyyow does not at all assist his master's cause with the Widow Vandersloosh.
    • In which Snarleyyow does not at all assist his master's cause with the Widow Vandersloosh.
    • Chapter XII
      • In which resolutions are entered into in all quarters, and Jemmy Ducks is accused of mutiny for singing a song in a snow-storm.
    • In which resolutions are entered into in all quarters, and Jemmy Ducks is accused of mutiny for singing a song in a snow-storm.
    • Chapter XIII
      • In which the ship's company join in a chorus, and the corporal goes on a cruise.
    • In which the ship's company join in a chorus, and the corporal goes on a cruise.
    • Chapter XIV
      • In which some new characters appear on the stage, although the corporal is not to be heard of.
    • In which some new characters appear on the stage, although the corporal is not to be heard of.
    • Chapter XV
      • In which the crew of the Yungfrau lose a good prize, and Snarleyyow loses his character.
    • In which the crew of the Yungfrau lose a good prize, and Snarleyyow loses his character.
    • Chapter XVI
      • In which we change the scene, and the sex of our performers.
    • In which we change the scene, and the sex of our performers.
    • Chapter XVII
      • In which there is a great deal of plotting, and a little execution.
    • In which there is a great deal of plotting, and a little execution.
    • Chapter XVIII
      • The whole of which has been fudged out of the History of England, and will therefore be quite new to the majority of our readers.
    • The whole of which has been fudged out of the History of England, and will therefore be quite new to the majority of our readers.
    • Chapter XIX
      • In which Smallbones is sent to look after a pot of black paint.
    • In which Smallbones is sent to look after a pot of black paint.
    • Chapter XX
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves false to the Widow Vandersloosh, and many strange things take place.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves false to the Widow Vandersloosh, and many strange things take place.
    • Chapter XXI
      • In which are narrated the adventures which took place in the corporal's cruise in the jolly-boat.
    • In which are narrated the adventures which took place in the corporal's cruise in the jolly-boat.
    • Chapter XXII
      • In which Snarleyyow proves to be the devil, and no mistake.
    • In which Snarleyyow proves to be the devil, and no mistake.
    • Chapter XXIII
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken finds great cause of vexation and satisfaction.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken finds great cause of vexation and satisfaction.
    • Chapter XXIV
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken has nothing but trouble from the beginning to the end.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken has nothing but trouble from the beginning to the end.
    • Chapter XXV
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves that he has a great aversion to cold steel.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves that he has a great aversion to cold steel.
    • Chapter XXVI
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken sees a ghost.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken sees a ghost.
    • Chapter XXVII
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken is taught a secret.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken is taught a secret.
    • Chapter XXVIII
      • In which we have at last introduced a decent sort of heroine, who, however, only plays a second in our history, Snarleyyow being first fiddle.
    • In which we have at last introduced a decent sort of heroine, who, however, only plays a second in our history, Snarleyyow being first fiddle.
    • Chapter XXIX
      • In which Jemmy Ducks proves the truth of Moggy's assertion, that there was no one like him before or since--Nancy and Jemmy serenade the stars.
    • In which Jemmy Ducks proves the truth of Moggy's assertion, that there was no one like him before or since--Nancy and Jemmy serenade the stars.
    • Chapter XXX
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken treats the ladies.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken treats the ladies.
    • Chapter XXXI
      • In which Snarleyyow again triumphs over his enemies.
    • In which Snarleyyow again triumphs over his enemies.
    • Chapter XXXII
      • Listeners never hear any good of themselves.
    • Listeners never hear any good of themselves.
    • Chapter XXXIII
      • In which there is nothing very particular or very interesting.
    • In which there is nothing very particular or very interesting.
    • Chapter XXXIV
      • Besides other Matter, containing an Argument.
    • Besides other Matter, containing an Argument.
    • Chapter XXXV
      • In which the agency of a red-herring is again introduced into our wonderful history.
    • In which the agency of a red-herring is again introduced into our wonderful history.
    • Chapter XXXVI
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken, although at fault, comes in for the brush.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken, although at fault, comes in for the brush.
    • Chapter XXXVII
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken drives a very hard bargain.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken drives a very hard bargain.
    • Chapter XXXVIII
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken is taken for a witch.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken is taken for a witch.
    • Chapter XXXIX
      • In which is recorded a most barbarous and bloody murder.
    • In which is recorded a most barbarous and bloody murder.
    • Chapter XL
      • In which a most horrid spectre disturbs the equanimity of Mr Vanslyperken.
    • In which a most horrid spectre disturbs the equanimity of Mr Vanslyperken.
    • Chapter XLI
      • In which is shown how dangerous it is to tell a secret.
    • In which is shown how dangerous it is to tell a secret.
    • Chapter XLII
      • In which is shown the imprudence of sleeping in the open air, even in a summer's night.
    • In which is shown the imprudence of sleeping in the open air, even in a summer's night.
    • Chapter XLIII
      • In which Smallbones changes from a king's man into a smuggler, and also changes his sex.
    • In which Smallbones changes from a king's man into a smuggler, and also changes his sex.
    • Chapter XLIV
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken meets with a double defeat.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken meets with a double defeat.
    • Chapter XLV
      • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves his loyalty and his fidelity to King William.
    • In which Mr Vanslyperken proves his loyalty and his fidelity to King William.
    • Chapter XLVI
      • In which there is much bustle and confusion, plot and counter-plot.
    • In which there is much bustle and confusion, plot and counter-plot.
    • Chapter XLVII
      • Which is rather interesting.
    • Which is rather interesting.
    • Chapter XLVIII
      • In which there is a great deal of correspondence, and the widow is called up very early in the morning.
    • In which there is a great deal of correspondence, and the widow is called up very early in the morning.
    • Chapter XLIX
      • In which is related much appertaining to the "pomp and glorious circumstance" of war.
    • In which is related much appertaining to the "pomp and glorious circumstance" of war.
    • Chapter L
      • In which the officers, non-commissioned officers, and rank and file, are all sent to the right about.
    • In which the officers, non-commissioned officers, and rank and file, are all sent to the right about.
    • Chapter LI
      • In which the Jacobite cause is triumphant by sea as well as by land.
    • In which the Jacobite cause is triumphant by sea as well as by land.
    • Chapter LII
      • In which a great deal of loyalty is shown to counterbalance the treason of Vanslyperken.
    • In which a great deal of loyalty is shown to counterbalance the treason of Vanslyperken.
    • Chapter LIII
      • Trial and execution of two of the principal personages in our history.
    • Trial and execution of two of the principal personages in our history.
    • Chapter LIV
      • In which affairs begin to wind up.
    • In which affairs begin to wind up.
    • Chapter LV
      • In which we trust that everything will be arranged to the satisfaction of our readers.
    • In which we trust that everything will be arranged to the satisfaction of our readers.
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