Machiavelli, Volume I
Free

Machiavelli, Volume I

By Niccolò Machiavelli
Free
Book Description
Table of Contents
  • The Project Gutenberg eBook, Machiavelli, Volume I, by Niccolò Machiavelli, Translated by Peter Whitehorne and Edward Dacres
    • E-text prepared by Ted Garvin, David King, and the Project Gutenberg Online Distributed Proofreading Team
  • MACHIAVELLI
    • WITH AN INTRODUCTION BY
    • HENRY CUST. M.P.
      • VOLUME I
    • VOLUME I
    • THE ART OF WAR
      • TRANSLATED BY
      • PETER WHITEHORNE
      • 1560
    • TRANSLATED BY
    • PETER WHITEHORNE
    • 1560
    • THE PRINCE
      • TRANSLATED BY
      • EDWARD DACRES
      • 1640
      • LONDON
      • Published by DAVID NUTT
      • at the Sign of the Phoenix LONG ACRE
      • 1905
      • Edinburgh: T. and A. CONSTABLE, Printers to His Majesty
      • TO MY FRIEND CHARLES WHIBLEY
        • H.C.
      • H.C.
    • TRANSLATED BY
    • EDWARD DACRES
    • 1640
    • LONDON
    • Published by DAVID NUTT
    • at the Sign of the Phoenix LONG ACRE
    • 1905
    • Edinburgh: T. and A. CONSTABLE, Printers to His Majesty
    • TO MY FRIEND CHARLES WHIBLEY
      • H.C.
    • H.C.
    • INTRODUCTION
    • CONTENTS
  • THE ARTE OF WARRE
    • WRITTEN FIRST IN ITALIAN BY
    • NICHOLAS MACHIAVELL
      • AND SET FORTHE IN ENGLISHE BY
    • AND SET FORTHE IN ENGLISHE BY
    • PETER WHITEHORNE
      • STUDIENT AT GRAIES INNE
      • WITH AN ADDICION OF OTHER LIKE MARCIALLE FEATES AND EXPERIMENTES
      • AS IN A TABLE
      • IN THE ENDE OF THE BOOKE
      • MAIE APPERE
      • 1560
      • Menfss. Iulij.
    • STUDIENT AT GRAIES INNE
    • WITH AN ADDICION OF OTHER LIKE MARCIALLE FEATES AND EXPERIMENTES
    • AS IN A TABLE
    • IN THE ENDE OF THE BOOKE
    • MAIE APPERE
    • 1560
    • Menfss. Iulij.
    • THE ARTE OF WARRE
      • THE TABLE OF CERTAIN PRINCIPALL THINGES, CONTAINED IN THIS WOORKE OF MACHIAVEL
    • THE TABLE OF CERTAIN PRINCIPALL THINGES, CONTAINED IN THIS WOORKE OF MACHIAVEL
    • THE FIRST BOOKE
    • THE SECOND BOOKE
    • THE THIRDE BOOKE
    • THE FOWERTH BOOKE
    • THE FIVETH BOOKE
    • THE SIXTHE BOOKE
    • THE SEVENTH BOOKE
    • TO THE READERS
    • NICHOLAS MACHIAVEL'S
  • PRINCE
    • TRANSLATED OUT OF ITALIAN INTO ENGLISH BY
    • E.D.
      • WITH SOME ANIMADVERSIONS NOTING AND TAXING HIS ERRORS
      • 1640
    • WITH SOME ANIMADVERSIONS NOTING AND TAXING HIS ERRORS
    • 1640
    • THE EPISTLE TO THE READER.
  • THE PRINCE
    • NICHOLAS MACHIAVELLI,
      • to the Magnificent LAURENCE sonne to PETER OF MEDICIS health.
    • to the Magnificent LAURENCE sonne to PETER OF MEDICIS health.
    • THE TABLE OF THE CHAPTERS
  • THE PRINCE
    • Written by
    • NICHOLAS MACHIAVELLI, Secretary and Citizen of Florence.
    • CHAP. I
      • How many sorts of Principalities there are, and how many wayes they are attained to.
    • How many sorts of Principalities there are, and how many wayes they are attained to.
    • CHAP. II
      • Of Hereditary Principalities.
    • Of Hereditary Principalities.
    • CHAP. III
      • Of mixt Principalities.
    • Of mixt Principalities.
    • CHAP. IV
      • Wherefore Darius his Kingdome taken by Alexander, rebelled not against Alexanders Successors after his death.
    • Wherefore Darius his Kingdome taken by Alexander, rebelled not against Alexanders Successors after his death.
    • CHAP. V
      • In what manner Cities and Principalities are to be govern'd, which, before they were conquer'd, liv'd under their own Laws.
    • In what manner Cities and Principalities are to be govern'd, which, before they were conquer'd, liv'd under their own Laws.
    • CHAP. VI
      • Of new Principalities, that are conquer'd by ones own armes and valour.
    • Of new Principalities, that are conquer'd by ones own armes and valour.
    • CHAP. VII
      • Of new Principalities, gotten by fortune, and other mens forces.
    • Of new Principalities, gotten by fortune, and other mens forces.
    • CHAP. VIII
      • Concerning those who by wicked meanes have attaind to a Principality.
    • Concerning those who by wicked meanes have attaind to a Principality.
    • CHAP. IX
      • Of the Civill Principality.
    • Of the Civill Principality.
    • CHAP. X
      • In what manner the Forces of all Principalities ought to be measured.
    • In what manner the Forces of all Principalities ought to be measured.
    • CHAP. XI
      • Concerning Ecclesiastical Principalities.
    • Concerning Ecclesiastical Principalities.
    • CHAP. XII
      • How many sorts of Military discipline there are and touching Mercenary soldiers.
    • How many sorts of Military discipline there are and touching Mercenary soldiers.
    • CHAP. XIII
      • Of Auxiliary Soldiers, mixt, and native.
    • Of Auxiliary Soldiers, mixt, and native.
    • CHAP. XIV
      • What belongs to the Prince touching military Discipline.
    • What belongs to the Prince touching military Discipline.
    • CHAP. XV
      • Of those things, in respect whereof, men, and especially Princes, are praised, or dispraised.
    • Of those things, in respect whereof, men, and especially Princes, are praised, or dispraised.
    • CHAP. XVI
      • Of Liberality, and Miserablenesse.
    • Of Liberality, and Miserablenesse.
    • CHAP. XVII
      • Of Cruelty, and Clemency, and whether it is better to be belov'd, or feard.
    • Of Cruelty, and Clemency, and whether it is better to be belov'd, or feard.
    • CHAP. XVIII
      • In what manner Princes ought to keep their words.
    • In what manner Princes ought to keep their words.
    • CHAP. XIX
      • That Princes should take a care, not to incurre contempt or hatred.
    • That Princes should take a care, not to incurre contempt or hatred.
    • CHAP. XX
      • Whether the Citadels and many other things which Princes often make use of, are profitable or dammageable.
    • Whether the Citadels and many other things which Princes often make use of, are profitable or dammageable.
    • CHAP. XXI
      • How a Prince ought to behave himself to gain reputation.
    • How a Prince ought to behave himself to gain reputation.
    • CHAP. XXII
      • Touching Princes Secretaries.
    • Touching Princes Secretaries.
    • CHAP. XXIII
      • That Flatterers are to be avoyded.
    • That Flatterers are to be avoyded.
    • CHAP. XXIV
      • Wherefore the Princes of Italy have lost their States.
    • Wherefore the Princes of Italy have lost their States.
    • CHAP. XXV
      • How great power Fortune hath in humane affaires, and what meanes there is to resist it.
    • How great power Fortune hath in humane affaires, and what meanes there is to resist it.
    • CHAP. XXVI
      • An Exhortation to free Italy from the Barbarians.
    • An Exhortation to free Italy from the Barbarians.
    You May Also Like
    Also Available On
    Categories
    Curated Lists