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Title: Index of the PG Works of Voltaire in English
Author: François-Marie Arouet (AKA Voltaire)
Language: English
As this book started as an ASCII text book there are no pictures available.
Copyright Status: Not copyrighted in the United States. If you live elsewhere check the laws of your country before downloading this ebook. See comments about copyright issues at end of book.

*** Start of this Doctrine Publishing Corporation Digital Book "Index of the PG Works of Voltaire in English" ***

This book is indexed by ISYS Web Indexing system to allow the reader find any word or number within the document.



FRANÇOIS-MARIE AROUET

( VOLTAIRE )



CONTENTS
Click on the ## before each title to view a linked
table of contents for each of the twelve volumes.
Click on the title itself to open the original online file.
##  A PHILOSOPHICAL DICTIONARY

##  ZADIG OR, THE BOOK OF FATE

##  CANDIDE

##  VIRGIL AND VOLTAIRE

##  MICROMEGAS

##  VOLTAIRE'S ROMANCES

##  ROMANCES

SOCRATES

LETTERS ON ENGLAND



TABLES OF CONTENTS OF VOLUMES

A PHILOSOPHICAL DICTIONARY
VOLUME I
By
VOLTAIRE
A 	B 	C 	D 	E 	F 	G 	H 	I 	J 	K 	L 	M 	N 	O 	P 	Q 	R 	S 	T 	U 	V 	W 	XYZ

A
A.
A, B, C, OR ALPHABET.
ABBÉ.
ABBEY—ABBOT.
ABLE—ABILITY.
ABRAHAM.
ABUSE.
ABUSE OF WORDS.
ACADEMY.
ADAM.
ADORATION.
ADULTERY.
AFFIRMATION OR OATH.
AGAR, OR HAGAR.
ALCHEMY.
ALKORAN;
ALEXANDER.
ALEXANDRIA.
ALGIERS.
ALLEGORIES.
ALMANAC.
ALTARS, TEMPLES, RITES, SACRIFICES, ETC.
AMAZONS.
AMBIGUITY—EQUIVOCATION.
AMERICA.
AMPLIFICATION.
ANCIENTS AND MODERNS.
ANECDOTES.
ANGELS.
ANNALS.
ANNATS.
ANTHROPOMORPHITES.
ANTI-LUCRETIUS.
ANTIQUITY.
APIS.
APOCALYPSE.
ANTI-TRINITARIANS.
APOCRYPHA—APOCRYPHAL.
APOSTATE.
APOSTLES.
APPARITION.
APPEARANCE.
APROPOS.
ARABS;
ARARAT.
ARIANISM.
ARISTEAS.
ARISTOTLE.
ARMS—ARMIES.
AROT AND MAROT.
ART OF POETRY.
ARTS—FINE ARTS.
ASMODEUS.
ASPHALTUS.
ASS.
ASSASSIN—ASSASSINATION.
ASTROLOGY.
ASTRONOMY,
ATHEISM.
ATHEIST.
ATOMS.
AVARICE.
AUGURY.
AUGUSTINE.
AUGUSTUS (OCTAVIUS).
AVIGNON.
AUSTERITIES.
AUTHORS.
AUTHORITY.
AXIS.

B
BABEL.
BACCHUS.
BACON (ROGER).
BANISHMENT.
BAPTISM.
BARUCH, OR BARAK, AND DEBORAH;
BATTALION.
BAYLE.
BDELLIUM.
BEARD.
BEASTS.
BEAUTIFUL (THE).
BEES.
BEGGAR—MENDICANT
BEKKER,
BELIEF.
BETHSHEMESH.
BILHAH—BASTARDS
BISHOP.
BLASPHEMY.
BODY.
BOOKS.
BOURGES.
BRACHMANS—BRAHMINS.
BREAD-TREE.
BUFFOONERY—BURLESQUE—LOW COMEDY.
BULGARIANS.
BULL.
BULL (PAPAL).

C
CÆSAR.
CALENDS.
CANNIBALS.
CASTING (IN METAL).
CATO.
CELTS.
CEREMONIES—TITLES—PRECEDENCE.
CERTAIN—CERTAINTY.
CHAIN OF CREATED BEINGS.
CHAIN OR GENERATION OF EVENTS.
CHANGES THAT OCCURRED IN THE GLOBE.
CHARACTER.
CHARITY.
CHARLES IX.
CHINA.
CHRISTIANITY.
CHRISTMAS.
CHRONOLOGY.
CHURCH.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND.
CHURCH PROPERTY.
CICERO.
CIRCUMCISION.
CLERK—CLERGY.
CLIMATE.
COHERENCE—COHESION—ADHESION.
COMMERCE.
COMMON SENSE.
CONFESSION.
CONFISCATION.
CONSCIENCE.
CONSEQUENCE.
CONSTANTINE.
CONTRADICTIONS.
CONTRAST.
CONVULSIONARIES.
CORN.
COUNCILS.
COUNTRY.
CRIMES OR OFFENCES.
CRIMINAL.
CROMWELL.
CUISSAGE.
CURATE (OF THE COUNTRY).
CURIOSITY.
CUSTOMS—USAGES.
CYRUS.

D
DANTE.
DAVID.
DECRETALS.
DELUGE (UNIVERSAL).
DEMOCRACY.
DEMONIACS.
DESTINY.
DEVOTEE.
DIAL.
DICTIONARY.
DIOCLETIAN.
DIONYSIUS, ST. (THE AREOPAGITE),
DIODORUS OF SICILY, AND HERODOTUS.
DIRECTOR.
DISPUTES.
DISTANCE.
DIVINITY OF JESUS.
DIVORCE.
DOG.
DOGMAS.
DONATIONS.
DRINKING HEALTHS.
THE DRUIDS.

E
EASE.
ECLIPSE.
ECONOMY (RURAL).
ECONOMY OF SPEECH—
ELEGANCE.
ELIAS OR ELIJAH, AND ENOCH.
ELOQUENCE.
EMBLEMS.
ENCHANTMENT.
END OF THE WORLD.
ENTHUSIASM.
ENVY.
EPIC POETRY.
EPIPHANY.
EQUALITY.
ESSENIANS.
ETERNITY.
EUCHARIST.
EXECUTION.
EXECUTIONER.
EXPIATION.
EXTREME.
EZEKIEL.
FABLE.
FACTION.
FACULTY.
FAITH.
FALSITY.
FALSITY OF HUMAN VIRTUES.

F
FANATICISM.
FANCY.
FASTI.
FATHERS—MOTHERS—CHILDREN.
FAVOR.
FAVORITE.
FEASTS.
FERRARA.
FEVER.
FICTION.
FIERTÉ.
FIGURE.
FIGURED—FIGURATIVE.
FIGURE IN THEOLOGY.
FINAL CAUSES.
FINESSE, FINENESS, ETC.
FIRE.
FIRMNESS.
FLATTERY.
FORCE (PHYSICAL).
FORCE—STRENGTH.
FRANCHISE.
FRANCIS XAVIER.
FRANKS—FRANCE—FRENCH
FRAUD.
FREE-WILL.
FRENCH LANGUAGE.
FRIENDSHIP.
FRIVOLITY.

G
GALLANT.
GARGANTUA.
GAZETTE.
GENEALOGY.
GENESIS.
GENII.
GENIUS.
GEOGRAPHY.
GLORY—GLORIOUS.
GOAT—SORCERY.
GOD—GODS.
GOOD—THE SOVEREIGN GOOD, A CHIMERA.
GOOD.
GOSPEL.
GOVERNMENT.
GOURD OR CALABASH.
GRACE.
GRACE (OF).
GRAVE—GRAVITY.
GREAT—GREATNESS.
GREEK.
GUARANTEE.
GREGORY VII.

H
HAPPY—HAPPILY.
HEAVEN (CIEL MATÉRIEL).
HEAVEN OF THE ANCIENTS.
HELL.
HELL (DESCENT INTO).
HERESY.
HERMES.
HISTORIOGRAPHER.
HISTORY.
HONOR.
HUMILITY.
HYPATIA.


I
IDEA.
IDENTITY.
IDOL—IDOLATER—IDOLATRY.
IGNATIUS LOYOLA.
IGNORANCE.
IMAGINATION.
IMPIOUS.
IMPOST.
IMPOTENCE.
INALIENATION—INALIENABLE.
INCEST.
INCUBUS.
INFINITY.
INFLUENCE.
INITIATION.
INNOCENTS.
INQUISITION.
INSTINCT.
INTEREST.
INTOLERANCE.
INUNDATION.

J
JEHOVAH.
JEPHTHAH.
JESUITS; OR PRIDE.
JEWS.
JOB.
JOSEPH.
JUDÆA.
JULIAN.
JUST AND UNJUST.
JUSTICE.

K
KING.
KISS.

L
LAUGHTER.
LAW (NATURAL).
LAW (SALIC).
LAW (CIVIL AND ECCLESIASTICAL).
LAWS.
LAWS (SPIRIT OF).
LENT.
LEPROSY, ETC.
LETTERS (MEN OF).
LIBEL.
LIBERTY.
LIBERTY OF OPINION.
LIBERTY OF THE PRESS.
LIFE.
LOVE.
LOVE OF GOD.
LOVE (SOCRATIC LOVE).
LUXURY.

M
MADNESS.
MAGIC.
MALADY—MEDICINE.
MAN.
MARRIAGE.
MARY MAGDALEN.
MARTYRS.
MASS.
MASSACRES.
MASTER.
MATTER.
MEETINGS (PUBLIC).
MESSIAH.
METAMORPHOSIS.
METAPHYSICS.
MIND (LIMITS OF THE HUMAN).
MIRACLES.
MISSION.
MONEY.
MONSTERS.
MORALITY.
MOSES.
MOTION.
MOUNTAIN.

N
NAIL.
NATURE.
NECESSARY—NECESSITY.
NEW—NOVELTIES.
NUDITY.
NUMBER.
NUMBERING.

O
OCCULT QUALITIES.
OFFENCES (LOCAL).
ONAN.
OPINION.
OPTIMISM.
ORACLES.
ORDEAL.
ORDINATION.
ORIGINAL SIN.
OVID.

P
PARADISE.
PASSIONS.
PAUL
PERSECUTION.
PETER (SAINT).
PETER THE GREAT AND J.J. ROUSSEAU.
PHILOSOPHER.
PHILOSOPHY.
PHYSICIANS.
PIRATES OR BUCCANEERS.
PLAGIARISM.
PLATO.
POETS.
POISONINGS.
POLICY.
POLYPUS.
POLYTHEISM.
POPERY.
POPULATION.
POSSESSED.
POST.
POWER—OMNIPOTENCE.
POWER.
PRAYER (PUBLIC), THANKSGIVING, ETC.
PREJUDICE.
PRESBYTERIAN.
PRETENTIONS
PRIDE.
PRIESTS.
PRIESTS OF THE PAGANS.
PRIOR, BUTLER, AND SWIFT.
PRIVILEGE—PRIVILEGED CASES
PROPERTY.
PROPHECIES.
PROPHETS.
PROVIDENCE.
PURGATORY.

Q
QUACK (OR CHARLATAN).

R
RAVAILLAC.
REASONABLE, OR RIGHT.
RELICS.
RELIGION.
RHYME.
RESURRECTION.
RIGHTS.
RIVERS.
ROADS.
ROD.
ROME (COURT OF).

S
SAMOTHRACE.
SAMSON.
SATURN'S RING.
SCANDAL.
SCHISM.
SCROFULA.
SECT.
SELF-LOVE.
SENSATION.
SENTENCES (REMARKABLE).
SENTENCES OF DEATH.
SERPENTS.
SHEKEL.
SIBYL.
SINGING.
SLAVES.
SLEEPERS (THE SEVEN).
SLOW BELLIES (VENTRES PARESSEUX).
SOCIETY OF LONDON, AND ACADEMIES.
SOCRATES.
SOLOMON.
SOMNAMBULISTS AND DREAMERS.
SOPHIST.
SOUL.
SPACE.
STAGE (POLICE OF THE).
STATES—GOVERNMENTS.
STATES-GENERAL.
STYLE.
SUPERSTITION.
SYMBOL, OR CREDO.
SYSTEM.

T
TABOR, OR THABOR.
TALISMAN.
TARTUFFE—TARTUFERIE.
TASTE.
TAUROBOLIUM.
TAX—FEE.
TEARS.
TERELAS.
TESTES.
THEISM.
THEIST.
THEOCRACY.
THEODOSIUS.
THEOLOGIAN.
THUNDER.
TOLERATION.
TOPHET.
TORTURE.
TRANSUBSTANTIATION.
TRINITY.
TRUTH.
TYRANNY.
TYRANT.

U
UNIVERSITY.
USAGES.

V
VAMPIRES.
VELETRI,
VENALITY.
VENICE.
VERSE.
VIANDS.
VIRTUE.
VISION.
VISION OF CONSTANTINE.
VOWS.
VOYAGE OF ST. PETER TO ROME.

W
WALLER.
WAR.
WEAKNESS ON BOTH SIDES.
WHYS (THE).
WICKED.
WILL.
WIT, SPIRIT, INTELLECT.
WOMEN.

X, Y, Z
XENOPHANES.
XENOPHON,
YVETOT.
ZEAL.
ZOROASTER.
DECLARATION INQUIRERS, AND DOUBTERS,



LIST OF PLATES
VOLTAIRE AT THE AGE OF THIRTY—Frontispiece

MAHOMET

LOUIS AND MDLLE. DE LA VALLIÈRE

ANCIENT GREECE

THE BASTILLE—Frontispiece

A TYPE OF BEAUTY

AN ASTROLOGER

ALEXANDER'S TRIUMPH

VOLTAIRE'S RECEPTION OF MADAME D'ÉPINAY AT LES DÉLICES—

THE DEATH OF COLIGNY

CATHERINE II. OF RUSSIA

THE ALMONER AND THE ANABAPTIST

VOLTAIRE'S ARREST AT FRANKFORT Frontispiece

OLIVER CROMWELL

TIME MAKES TRUTH TRIUMPHANT

FRANCIS I. AND HIS SISTER

SANS SOUCI Frontispiece

A LAND STORM

THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM

DESCARTES

VOLTAIRE'S HOME IN GENEVA—Frontispiece

THE ACROPOLIS AT ATHENS

THE DUKE OF SULLY

THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE INQUISITION IN PORTUGAL


OLD ROUEN—frontispiece

MONTESQUIEU

THE DREAM OF HUMAN LIFE

ANCIENT ROME

ALLEGORICAL BUST OF VOLTAIRE—frontispiece

THE INITIATE BANISHING THE PRIEST

JEAN JACQUES ROUSSEAU

JOHN CALVIN


VOLTAIRE: THE HOUDON BUST—Frontispiece

GENIUS INSPIRING THE MUSES

SAMSON DESTROYING THE TEMPLE

JOHN LOCKE


VOLTAIRE'S REMAINS ON THE BASTILLE—Frontispiece

THE DEATH OF SOCRATES

THE VISION

PIERRE CORNEILLE



ZADIG;

OR, THE
Book of Fate.

AN

Oriental History,

Translated from the

French Original

OF

MR. VOLTAIRE.

——— Quo fata trahunt, retrahuntque sequamur.
Per varios casus, per tot discrimina rerum,
Tendimus in Latium. ——— Virg.

MDCCXLIX.

THE

CONTENTS
CHAP. I.
The blind Eye 	page 1
CHAP. II.
The Nose 	13
CHAP. III.
The Dog and the Horse, &c. 	20
CHAP. IV.
The Envious Man 	33
CHAP. V.
The Force of Generosity 	45
CHAP. VI.
The Just Judge 	53
CHAP. VII.
The Force of Jealousy 	63
[xii]CHAP. VIII.
The Thresh’d Wife 	79
CHAP. IX.
The Captive 	89
CHAP. X.
The Funeral Pile 	100
CHAP. XI.
The Evening’s Entertainment 	111
CHAP. XII.
The Rendezvous 	124
CHAP. XIII.
The Free-booter 	135
CHAP. XIV.
The Fisherman 	147
CHAP. XV.
The Basilisk 	159
CHAP. XVI.
The Tournaments 	187
CHAP. XVII.
The Hermit 	205
CHAP. XVIII.
The Riddles, or Ænigmas 	225

CANDIDE
By VOLTAIRE
INTRODUCTION BY PHILIP LITTELL
1918
CONTENTS

[Pg xiii]
CHAPTER 		PAGE
I. 	How Candide was brought up in a Magnificent Castle, and how he was expelled thence 	1
II. 	What became of Candide among the Bulgarians 	5
III. 	How Candide made his escape from the Bulgarians, and what afterwards became of him 	9
IV. 	How Candide found his old Master Pangloss, and what happened to them 	13
V. 	Tempest, Shipwreck, Earthquake, and what became of Doctor Pangloss, Candide, and James the Anabaptist 	18
VI. 	How the Portuguese made a Beautiful Auto-da-fé, to prevent any further Earthquakes: and how Candide was publicly whipped 	23
VII. 	How the Old Woman took care of Candide, and how he found the Object he loved 	26
VIII. 	The History of Cunegonde 	30
IX. 	What became of Cunegonde, Candide, the Grand Inquisitor, and the Jew 	35[Pg xiv]
X. 	In what distress Candide, Cunegonde, and the Old Woman arrived at Cadiz; and of their Embarkation 	38
XI. 	History of the Old Woman 	42
XII. 	The Adventures of the Old Woman continued 	48
XIII. 	How Candide was forced away from his fair Cunegonde and the Old Woman 	54
XIV. 	How Candide and Cacambo were received by the Jesuits of Paraguay 	58
XV. 	How Candide killed the brother of his dear Cunegonde 	64
XVI. 	Adventures of the Two Travellers, with Two Girls, Two Monkeys, and the Savages called Oreillons 	68
XVII. 	Arrival of Candide and his Valet at El Dorado, and what they saw there 	74
XVIII. 	What they saw in the Country of El Dorado 	80
XIX. 	What happened to them at Surinam and how Candide got acquainted with Martin 	89
XX. 	What happened at Sea to Candide and Martin 	98
XXI. 	Candide and Martin, reasoning, draw near the Coast of France 	102[Pg xv]
XXII. 	What happened in France to Candide and Martin 	105
XXIII. 	Candide and Martin touched upon the Coast of England, and what they saw there 	122
XXIV. 	Of Paquette and Friar Giroflée 	125
XXV. 	The Visit to Lord Pococurante, a Noble Venetian 	133
XXVI. 	Of a Supper which Candide and Martin took with Six Strangers, and who they were 	142
XXVII. 	Candide's Voyage to Constantinople 	148
XXVIII. 	What happened to Candide, Cunegonde, Pangloss, Martin, etc. 	154
XXIX. 	How Candide found Cunegonde and the Old Woman again 	159
XXX. 	The Conclusion 	161



THE FOURTH BOOK of VIRGIL'S ÆNEID,
and
THE NINTH BOOK of VOLTAIRE'S HENRIAD.
Translated into English verse with a view of comparison between the Latin, French, and English poetry.
By the Translator of the HENRIAD.
1804.



CONTENTS

TO MONSIEUR DELILLE.

PREFACE.

ARGUMENT.

THE FOURTH BOOK OF VIRGIL'S ÆNEID,

THE HENRIAD. CANTO IX.

ARGUMENT.



THE WORKS
OF
VOLTAIRE

PREFACES, CAUTIONS, NOTES, ETC.

BY M. BEUCHOT.

VOLUME XXXIII.

NOVELS. VOLUME I.

IN PARIS,
LEFÈVRE, BOOKSELLER,

RUE DE L'ÉPERON, Ko 6. WERDET ET LEQUIEN FILS,
RUE DU BATTOIR, No 20.

MDCCCXXIX.



MICROMEGAS,

PHILOSOPHICAL HISTORY.


CONTENTS
I.   	Voyage of an inhabitant of the Sirius star to the planet Saturn.
II.   	Conversation between the inhabitant of Sirius and that of Saturn.
III.   	Voyage of the two inhabitants of Sirius and Saturn.
IV.   	What happened on planet Earth.
V.   	Experiments and reasonings of the two voyagers.
VI.   	What happened to them among men.
VII.   	Conversation with the men.



VOLTAIRE'S ROMANCES
TRANSLATED FROM THE FRENCH.
WITH NUMEROUS ILLUSTRATIONS.
COMPLETE IN ONE VOLUME.
1889.
CONTENTS.



THE WHITE BULL: A SATIRICAL ROMANCE.

CHAPTER I. How the Princess Amasidia meets a bull.
CHAPTER II. How the wise Mambres, formerly magician
of Pharoah, knew again the old woman, and was known
by her.
CHAPTER III. How the beautiful Amasidia had a secret
conversation with a beautiful serpent.
CHAPTER IV. How they wanted to sacrifice the bull and
exorcise the Princess.
CHAPTER V. How the wise Mambres conducted himself wisely.
CHAPTER VI. How Mambres met three prophets, and gave
them a good dinner.
CHAPTER VII. How king Amasis wanted to give the White
Bull to be devoured by the fish of Jonah, and did not
do it.
CHAPTER VIII. How the serpent told stories to the
Princess to comfort her.
CHAPTER IX. How the serpent did not comfort the Princess.
CHAPTER X. How they wanted to behead the Princess, and
did not do it.
CHAPTER XI. Apotheosis of the White Bull. Triumph of the
wise Mambres. The seven years proclaimed by Daniel are
accomplished. Nebuchadnezzar resumes the human form, marries
the beautiful Amasidia, and ascends the throne of Babylon.


ZADIG; OR FATE.

Approbation.
Epistle dedicatory to the Sultana Sheraa.

I. The Blind of one Eye.
II. The Nose.
III. The Dog and the Horse.
IV. The Envious Man.
V. The Generous.
VI. The Minister.
VII. The Disputes and the Audiences.
VIII. Jealousy.
IX. The Woman Beater.
X. Slavery.
XI. The Funeral Pile.
XII. The Supper.
XIII. The Rendezvous.
XIV. The Robber.
XV. The Fisherman.
XVI. The Basilisk.
XVII. The Combats.
XVIII. The Hermit.
XIX. The Enigmas.


THE SAGE AND THE ATHEIST.

Introduction

CHAPTER I. Adventures of Johnny, a young Englishman,
written by Donna Las Nalgas
CHAPTER II. Continuation of the adventures of John,
the young Englishman; also those of his worthy father,
D.D., M.P., and F.R.S.
CHAPTER III. Summary of the controversy of the "Buts,"
between Mr. Freind and Don Inigo-y-Medroso, y-Comodios,
y-Papalamiendos, Bachelor of Salamanca
CHAPTER IV. John returns to London and is led into
bad company
CHAPTER V. They want to get John married
CHAPTER VI. A terrible adventure
CHAPTER VII. What happened in America
CHAPTER VIII. Dialogue between Freind and Birton
on Atheism
CHAPTER IX. On Atheism
CHAPTER X. On Atheism
CHAPTER XI. Return to England—John's marriage


THE PRINCESS OF BABYLON.

I. Royal contest for the hand of Formosanta
II. The King of Babylon convenes his Council and consults
the Oracle
III. Royal festival given in honor of the kingly visitors.
The bird converses eloquently with Formosanta
IV. The beautiful bird is killed by the King of Egypt.
Formosanta begins a journey. Aldea elopes with the King
of Scythia
V. Formosanta visits China and Scythia in search of
Amazan
VI. The Princess continues her journey
VII. Amazan visits Albion
VIII. Amazan leaves Albion to visit the land of Saturn
IX. Amazan visits Rome
X. An unfortunate adventure in Gaul
XI. Amazan and Formosanta become reconciled


THE MAN OF FORTY CROWNS.

I. National Poverty
II. Disaster of the Man of Forty Crowns
III. Conversation with a Geometrician
IV. An adventure with a Carmelite
V. Audience of the Comptroller General
VI. The Man of Forty Crowns marries, becomes a father,
and discants upon the monks
VII. On taxes paid to a foreign power
VIII. On Proportions
IX. A great quarrel
X. A rascal repulsed
XI. The good sense of Mr. Andrew
XII. The good supper at Mr. Andrew's


THE HURON; OR, PUPIL OF NATURE.

I. The Huron arrives in France
II. The Huron, called the Ingenu, acknowledged by
his relatives
III. The Huron converted
IV. The Huron baptized
V. The Huron in love
VI. The Huron flies to his mistress, and becomes
quite furious
VII. The Huron repulses the English
VIII. The Huron goes to Court. Sups upon the road with
some Huguenots
IX. The arrival of the Huron at Versailles. His reception
at Court
X. The Huron is shut up in the Bastile with a Jansenist
XI. How the Huron discloses his genius
XII. The Huron's sentiments upon theatrical pieces
XIII. The beautiful Miss St. Yves goes to Versailles
XIV. Rapid progress of the Huron's intellect
XV. The beautiful Miss St. Yves visits M. de St. Pouange
XVI. Miss St. Yves consults a Jesuit
XVII. The Jesuit triumphs
XVIII. Miss St. Yves delivers her lover and a Jansenist
XIX. The Huron, the beautiful Miss St. Yves, and their
relatives, are convened
XX. The death of the beautiful Miss St. Yves and its
consequences


MICROMEGAS.

I. A voyage to the planet Saturn, by a native of Sirius
II. The conversation between Micromegas and the inhabitant
of Saturn
III. The voyage of these inhabitants of other worlds
IV. What befell them upon this our globe
V. The travelers capture a vessel
VI. What happened in their intercourse with men


THE WORLD AS IT GOES

THE BLACK AND THE WHITE

MEMNON THE PHILOSOPHER

ANDRÉ DES TOUCHES AT SIAM

BABABEC


THE STUDY OF NATURE.

I. Introduction
II. The study of Nature
III. Good advice
IV. Dialogue upon the soul and other topics


A CONVERSATION WITH A CHINESE
PLATO'S DREAM
PLEASURE IN HAVING NO PLEASURE
AN ADVENTURE IN INDIA
JEANNOT AND COLIN
THE TRAVELS OF SCARMENTADO
THE GOOD BRAMIN
THE TWO COMFORTERS
ANCIENT FAITH AND FABLE


VOLTAIRE
ROMANCES

    CONTENTS
        I. André Des Touches in Siam . 5
        II. The Blind As Judges of Color . 13
        III. The Clergyman and His Soul . 15
        IV. A Conversation With a Chinese . 28
        V. Memnon the Philosopher . 33
        VI. Plato's Dream . 42
        VII. An Adventure in India . 47
        VIII. Bababec . 51
        IX. Ancient Faith and Fable . 56
        X. The Two Comforters . 61
        XI. Dialogue Between Marcus Aurelius and a Recollet Friar . 64
        XII. Dialogue Between a Brahmin and a Jesuit . 70
        XIII. Dialogues Between Lucretius and Posidonius . 76
        XIV. Dialogue Between a Client and His Lawyer . 95
        XV. Dialogue Between Madame De Maintenon and Mdlle. De L'enclos . 101
        XVI. Dialogue Between a Savage and a Bachelor of Arts . 108





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