Five Books of the Lives, Heroic Deeds and Sayings of Gargantua and His Son Pantagruel; Tr. Into English by Sir Thomas Urquhart of Cromarty and Peter Antony Motteux; Illustrations by Louis Chalon, المجلد 3

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A further account of catchpoles who tvere drubbed
57
How Pantagruel came to the islands of Tohu
65
Hoiu the pilots were forsaking their ships in the greatest
72
How Panurge played the good fellow when the storm
78
How the good Macrobius gave us an account of
84
How Pantagruel sailed by the Sneaking Island where
90
How Shrovetide is anatomized and described
92
How Pantagruel discovered a monstrous physeter
98
How the wild Chitterlings laid an ambuscado
104
How Friar John joined with the cooks to fight
111
How Pantagruel held a treaty with Niphleseth Queen
117
How the devil was deceived by an old woman
128
How Homenas showed us the archetype or representation
134
Tabletalk in praise of the decretals
136
How by the virtue of the decretals gold is subtilely
142
How among the frozen words Pantagruel found some
149
Of the ridiculous statue Manduce and how and what
155
How Gaster invented an art to avoid being hurt
162
How Pantagruel gave no answer to the problems
168
How Panurge berayed himselffor fear and of
175
How Pantagruel arrived at the Ringing Island and of
185
How there is but one popehawk in the Ringing Island
189
How the birds of the Ringing Island were all passengers
190
Of the dumb Knighthawks of the Ringing Island
193
How the birds are crammed in the Ringing Island i94 Chapter VII How Panurge related to Master jEdituus the fable of the horse and the ass
196
How with much ado we got a sight of the popehawk
201
How we arrived at the island of Tools
203
How Pantagruel arrived at the island of Sharping
205
How the Quintessence cured the sick with a song
233
How the Queen passed her time after dinner
236
How Queen Whims officers were employed and how the said lady retained us among her abstractors
239
How the Queen was served at dinner and of her way of eating
241
How there was a ball in the manner of a tournament at which Queen Whims was present
243
How the thirtytwo persons at the ballfought
246
How we came to the island of Odes where the ways go up and down
251
How we came to the island of Sandals and of the order of Semiquaver Friars
253
Hoiv Panurge asked a Semiquaver Friar many questions and was only answered in monosyllables
258
How Epistemon disliked the institution of Lent
263
How we came to the land of Satin
266
How in the land of Satin we saw Hearsay who kept a school of vouching
270
How we came in sight of Lanternland
273
How we arrived at the Oracle of the Bottle
275
How we went underground to come to the Temple of the Holy Bottle and how Chinon is the oldest city in the world
278
How we went down the tetradic steps and of Panurges fear
279
How the temple gates in a wonderful manner opened of themselves
281
Of the temples admirable pavement
283
How we saw Bacchuss army drawn up in battalia in mosaic work
284
How the battle in which the good Bacchus overthrew the Indians was represented in mosaic work
286
How the temple was illuminated with a wonderful lamp
288
How the Priestess Bacbuc showed us a fantastic fountain in the temple and how the fountainwater had the taste of wine according to the imagination ...
290
How the Priestess Bacbuc equipped Panurge in order to have the word of the Bottle
296
IV How Bacbuc the highpriestess brought Panurge before the Holy Bottle 297
297
How Bacbuc explained the word of the Goddess Bottle
300
How Panurge and the rest rhymed with poetic fury
302
How we tool our leave of Bacbuc and left the Oracle of the Holy Bottle
306

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الصفحة 155 - For many walk, of whom I have told you often, and now tell you even weeping, that they are the enemies of the cross of Christ : whose end is destruction, whose God is their belly, and whose glory is in their shame, who mind earthly things.
الصفحة 55 - They were all rigg'd with wolves, calves, and rams' skins, lac'd and trim'd with sheeps' heads, bulls' feathers and large kitchen tenter-hooks, girt with broad leathern girdles, whereat hang'd dangling huge cow-bells and horse-bells, which made a horrid din. Some held in their claws black sticks full of squibs and crackers; others had long lighted pieces of wood, upon which at the corner of every street they flung whole handfuls of rosin-dust, that made a terrible fire and smoak. "Having thus led...
الصفحة 21 - Honest fellow, said Mercury, I leave it thee ; take it ; and because thou hast wished and chosen moderately in point of hatchet, by Jupiter's command I give thee these two others ; thou hast now wherewith to make thyself rich : be honest.
الصفحة 12 - ... his light: he sanctified him in his faithfulness, and meekness, and chose him out of all men. By him he made us to hear his voice, and caused by him the law of life and knowledge to be given.
الصفحة 89 - Then the voice, louder than before, bid him publish, when he should come to Palodes, that the great god Pan was dead. Epitherses related that all the mariners and passengers, having heard this, were extremely amazed and frighted ; and that consulting among themselves, whether they had best conceal or divulge what the voice had enjoined ; Thamous said, his advice was, that if they happened to have a fair wind, they should proceed without mentioning a word of it, but if they chanced to be becalmed,...
الصفحة 15 - ... helve, as some spirits of contradiction say by way of scandalous blunder, but the helve after the hatchet, as you all properly have it. Presently two great miracles were seen: up springs the hatchet from the bottom of the water, and fixes itself to its old acquaintance the helve. Now had he wished to coach it to heaven in a fiery chariot like EHas, to multiply in seed like Abraham, be as rich as Job, strong as Samson, and beautiful as Absalom, would he have obtained it, d'ye think? I' troth,...
الصفحة 55 - They were all rigged with wolves', calves', and rams' skins, laced and trimmed with sheep's heads, bull's feathers, and large kitchen tenterhooks, girt with broad leathern girdles, whereat hanged dangling huge cow-bells and horse-bells, which made a horrid din. Some held in their claws black sticks full of squibs and crackers; others had long lighted pieces of wood, upon which, at the corner of every street, they flung whole handfuls of rosin-dust, that made a terrible fire and smoke.
الصفحة 22 - ... stables, meadows, orchards, fields, vineyards, woods, arable lands, pastures, ponds, mills, gardens, nurseries, oxen, cows, sheep, goats, swine, hogs, asses, horses, hens, cocks, capons, chickens, geese, ganders, ducks, drakes, and a world of all other necessaries, and in a short time became the richest man in the country, nay, even richer than that limping scrape-good Maulevrier.
الصفحة 23 - Every he still was for that of gold, giving thanks in abundance to the great giver, Jupiter ; but in the very nick of time that they bowed and stooped to take it from the ground, whip, in a trice, Mercury lopped off their heads, as Jupiter had commanded ; and of heads thus cut off the number was just equal to that of the lost hatchets.
الصفحة 293 - Xenocrates never saw such a one in his life. Within it were seen the twelve signs of the zodiac, the twelve months of the year, with their properties, the two equinoxes, the ecliptic line, with some of the most remarkable fixed stars about the antartic pole and elsewhere, so curiously engraven that I fancied them to be the workmanship of King Necepsus, or Petosiris, the ancient mathematician.

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