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Title: Index of the Project Gutenberg Works of Richard F. Burton
Author: Burton, Richard F.
Language: English
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*** Start of this Doctrine Publishing Corporation Digital Book "Index of the Project Gutenberg Works of Richard F. Burton" ***

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WORKS OF

RICHARD F. BURTON



CONTENTS


##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 1

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 2

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 3

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 4

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 5

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 6

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 7

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 8

##  ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOL 9

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 1

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 2

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 3

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 4

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 5

##  SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS, VOL 6

##  GORILLA LAND--CATARACTS OF THE CONGO V1

##  GORILLA LAND--CATARACTS OF THE CONGO V2

##  THE LAND OF MIDIAN, VOL. 1

##  THE LAND OF MIDIAN, VOL. 2

##  THE KASIDAH OF HAJI ABDU EL-YEZDI

##  TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD, VOL 1

##  TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD, VOL 2

##  VIKRAM AND THE VAMPIRE

##  VIKRAM AND THE VAMPIRE, Illust.

##  THE KAMA SUTRA OF VATSYAYANA

PILGRIMAGE TO AL-MADINAH AND MECCAH, V1

PILGRIMAGE TO AL-MADINAH AND MECCAH, V2

FIRST FOOTSTEPS IN EAST AFRICA



TABLES OF CONTENTS OF VOLUMES



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
A PLAIN AND LITERAL TRANSLATION OF THE ARABIAN NIGHTS ENTERTAINMENTS.
With Introduction Explanatory Notes On The Manners And Customs
Of Moslem Men And A Terminal Essay Upon The History Of The Nights
VOLUME I.
By Richard F. Burton
CONTENTS OF THE FIRST VOLUME
	  	  	  	PAGE
INTRODUCTION 	1
STORY OF KING SHAHRYAR AND HIS BROTHER 	2
  	a. 	Tale of the Bull and the Ass 	16
(Lane, vol. I., 1-16.)
1. TALE OF THE TRADER AND THE JINNI 	24
(Chapt. I. Story of the Merchant and the Jinnee: p. 43.)
  	a. 	The First Shaykh's Story 	27
(Story of the First Sheykh and the Gazelle: p. 48.)
  	b. 	The Second Shaykh's Story 	32
(Story of the Second Sheykh and the two Black Hounds: p. 52.)
  	c. 	The Third Shaykh's Story 	36
(Story of the Third Sheykh and the Mule: p. 56.)
2. THE FISHERMAN AND THE JINNI 	38
(Chapt. II. Story of the Fisherman: p. 78.)
  	a. 	Tale of the Wazir and the Sage Duban 	45
(Story of King Yoonan and the Sage Dooban: p. 84.)
  	  	ab. 	Story of King Sindibad and his Falcon 	50
  	  	ac. 	Tale of the Husband and the Parrot 	52
(Story of the Husband and the Parrot: p. 89.)
  	  	ad. 	Tale of the Prince and the Ogress 	54
(Story of the Envious Wezeer and the Prince and the Ghoolah: p. 91.)
  	b. 	Tale of the Ensorcelled Prince 	69
(Story of the Young King of the Black Islands: p. 106.)
xxvi3. THE PORTER AND THE THREE LADIES OF BAGHDAD 	82
(Chapt. III. Story of the Porter and the Ladies of Baghdad, and of the three Royal Mendicants, etc.: p. 136.)
  	a. 	The First Kalandar's Tale 	104
(Story of the First Royal Mendicant: p. 150.)
  	b. 	The Second Kalandar's Tale 	113
(Story of the Second Royal Mendicant: p. 157.)
  	  	ba. 	Tale of the Envier and the Envied 	123
(Story of the Envier and the Envied: p. 166.)
  	c. 	The Third Kalandar's Tale 	139
(Story of the Third Royal Mendicant: p. 178.)
  	d. 	The Eldest Lady's Tale 	162
  	e. 	Tale of the Portress 	173
  	  	Conclusion of the Story of the Porter and Three Ladies 	184
4. TALE OF THE THREE APPLES 	186
(Chapt. IV. Story of the Three Apples, etc.: p. 250.)
5. TALE OF NUR AL-DIN ALI AND HIS SON BADR AL-DIN HASAN 	195
(Story of Noor ed-Deen and his Son, and of Shems ed-Deen and his Daughter: p. 253.)
6. THE HUNCHBACK'S TALE 	255
(Chapt. V. Story of the Humpback: p. 238.)
  	a. 	The Nazarene Broker's Story 	262
(Story told by the Christian Broker: p. 334.)
  	b. 	The Reeve's Tale 	278
(Story told by the Sultan's Steward: p. 348.)
  	c. 	Tale of the Jewish Doctor 	288
(Story told by the Jewish Physician: p. 359.)
  	d. 	Tale of the Tailor 	300
(Story told by the Tailor: p. 368.)
  	e. 	The Barber's Tale of Himself 	317
(The Barber's Story of Himself: p. 383.)
xxvii  	  	ea. 	The Barber's Tale of his First Brother 	319
(The Barber's Story of His First Brother: p. 385.)
  	  	eb. 	The Barber's Tale of his Second Brother 	324
(The Barber's Story of His Second Brother: p. 389.)
  	  	ec. 	The Barber's Tale of his Third Brother 	328
(The Barber's Story of His Third Brother: p. 392)
  	  	ed. 	The Barber's Tale of his Fourth Brother 	331
(The Barber's Story of His Fourth Brother: p. 396.)
  	  	ee. 	The Barber's Tale of his Fifth Brother 	335
(The Barber's Story of His Fifth Brother: p. 400.)
  	  	ef. 	The Barber's Tale of his Sixth Brother 	343
(The Barber's Story of His Sixth Brother.)
  	  	  	The End of the Tailor's Tale 	348



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME II.
By Richard F. Burton
CONTENTS OF THE SECOND VOLUME
	  	  	  	PAGE
7. NUR AL-DIN ALI AND THE DAMSEL ANIS AL-JALIS. 	1
(Lane, Chapt. VI. Story of Noor ed-Deen and Enees el-Jelees: vol. I. p. 436.)
8. TALE OF GHANIM BIN AYYUB, THE DISTRAUGHT, THE THRALL O' LOVE 	45
(Lane, Chapt. VII. Story of Ghanim the Son of Eiyoob, the Distracted Slave of Love: p. 487.)
  	a. 	Tale of the First Eunuch, Bukhayt 	49
  	b. 	Tale of the Second Eunuch, Kafur 	51
(Story of the Slave Kafoor: p. 491.)
9. TALE OF KING OMAR BIN AL-NU'UMAN AND HIS SONS SHARRKAN AND ZAU AL-MAKAN 	77
  	a. 	Tale of Taj al-Muluk and the Princess Dunya 	283
(Lane, Chapt. VIII. Story of Taj el-Mulook and the Lady Dunya: p. 523.)
  	  	aa. 	Tale of Aziz and Azizah 	298
(Lane, Chapt. VIII. Story of Azeez and Azeezah: p. 535.)



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME III.
By Richard F. Burton

CONTENTS OF THE THIRD VOLUME
	  	  	  	PAGE

CONTINUATION OF THE TALE OF KING OMAR BIN AL-NU'UMAN AND HIS SONS SHARRKAN AND ZAU AL-MAKAN.
  	  	aa. 	Continuation of the Tale of Aziz and Azizah 	1
  	  	ab. 	Conclusion of the Tale of King Omar bin al-Nu'uman and his Sons Sharrkan and Zau al-Makan 	48
  	b. 	Tale of the Hashish-Eater 	91
  	c. 	Tale of Hammad the Badawi 	104
1. 	THE BIRDS AND BEASTS AND THE CARPENTER 	114
(Lane, II. 52-59. The Fable of the Peacock and Peahen, the Duck, the Young Lion, the Ass, the Horse, the Camel, and the Carpenter, etc.)
2. 	THE HERMITS 	125
3. 	THE WATER-FOWL AND THE TORTOISE 	129
4. 	THE WOLF AND THE FOX 	132
(Lane, II. 59-69. The Fable of the Fox and the Wolf.)
  	a. 	Tale of the Falcon and the Partridge 	138
5. 	THE MOUSE AND THE ICHNEUMON 	147
6. 	THE CAT AND THE CROW 	149
viii7. 	THE FOX AND THE CROW 	150
  	a. 	The Flea and the Mouse 	151
  	b. 	The Saker and the Birds 	154
  	c. 	The Sparrow and the Eagle 	155
8. 	THE HEDGEHOG AND THE WOOD PIGEONS 	156
  	a. 	The Merchant and the Two Sharpers 	158
9. 	THE THIEF AND HIS MONKEY 	159
  	  	The Foolish Weaver 	ib.
10. 	THE SPARROW AND THE PEACOCK 	161
11. 	ALI BIN BAKKAR AND SHAMS AL-NAHAR 	162
(Lane, Vol. II., Chapt. ix. Story of Alee the Son of Bakkar, and Shams en-Nah?r, p. 1.)
12. 	TALE OF KAMAR AL-ZAMAN 	212
(Lane, Chapt. x. Story of the Prince Kamar ez-Zeman and the Princess Budur, p. 78 and ibid. p. 149.
Story of the Two Princes El-Amjad and El-As'ad, p. 149.)



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME IV.
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE FOURTH VOLUME
	  	  	PAGE
CONTINUATION OF THE TALE OF KAMAR AL-ZAMAN:-
  	Ni'amah bin al-Rabi'a and Naomi his Slave-Girl 	1
  	a. 	Conclusion of the Tale of Kamar al-Zaman 	23
(Lane II., Chapt. X. Story of Neameh and Noam: p. 186.)
13. 	ALA AL-DIN ABU AL-SHAMAT 	29
(Lane, Chapt. XI. Story of Ala ed-Deen Abu-sh-Shámát: p. 250.)
14. 	HATIM OF THE TRIBE OF TAYY 	94
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XI. Liberality of Hatim el-Táee after his Death: p. 333)
15. 	MA'AN THE SON OF ZAIDAH AND THE THREE GIRLS 	96
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XI. Anecdote of Maan the Son of Záïdeh: p. 335)
16. 	MA'AN SON OF ZAIDAH AND THE BADAWI 	97
17. 	THE CITY OF LABTAYT 	99
18. 	THE CALIPH HISHAM AND THE ARAB YOUTH 	101
19. 	IBRAHIM BIN AL-MAHDI AND THE BARBER-SURGEON 	103
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XI. Adventures of Ibráheem the Son of El-Mahdee: p. 336.)
20. 	THE CITY OF MANY-COLUMNED IRAM AND ABDULLAH SON OF ABI KALABAH 	113
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XI. The Discovery and History of Irem Zát el-'Emad, the Terrestrial Paradise of Sheddad the Son of 'Ad: p. 342.)
viii21. 	ISAAC OF MOSUL 	119
(Lane, Note to Chapt. XI. Anecdote of Ishák el-Mósilee and Khadeejeh and El-Ma-moon: p. 347.)
22. 	THE SWEEP AND THE NOBLE LADY 	125
23. 	THE MOCK CALIPH 	130
(Lane, Chapt. XIII. Story of Mohammad 'Alee the Jeweller, or the False Khaleefeh: p. 380.)
24. 	ALI THE PERSIAN 	149
25. 	HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE SLAVE-GIRL AND THE IMAM ABU YUSUF 	153
26. 	THE LOVER WHO FEIGNED HIMSELF A THIEF 	155
(Lane, Note to Chapt. XIII. Anecdote of a Disinterested Lover: p. 400.)
27. 	JA'AFAR THE BARMECIDE AND THE BEAN-SELLER 	159
(Lane, Note to Chapt. XIII. Anecdote of Jaafar el-Barmakee: p. 404.)
28. 	ABU MOHAMMED HIGHT LAZYBONES 	162
(Lane, Chapt. XIV. Story of Aboo Mohammad the Lazy: p. 406.)
29. 	GENEROUS DEALING OF YAHYA BIN KHALID THE BARMECIDE WITH MANSUR 	179
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XIV. Anecdote of Yahya the Son of Khalid el-Barmakee: p. 427.)
30. 	GENEROUS DEALING OF YAHYA SON OF KHALID WITH A MAN WHO FORGED A LETTER IN HIS NAME 	181
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XIV. Another Anecdote of the Same: p. 429.)
31. 	CALIPH AL-MAAMUN AND THE STRANGE SCHOLAR 	185
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XIV. Anecdote of El-Ma-moon and a Learned Man: p. 432.)
32. 	ALI SHAR AND ZUMURRUD 	187
(Lane, Chapt. XV. Story of 'Ale Shér and Zumurrud: p. 434.)
33. 	THE LOVES OF JUBAYR BIN UMAYR AND THE LADY BUDUR 	228
(Lane, Chapt. XVI. Story of Ibn Mansoor and the Lady Budur and Jubeyr the Son of 'Omeyr esh-Sheybánee: p. 477.)
34. 	THE MAN OF AL-YAMAN AND HIS SIX SLAVE GIRLS 	245
35. 	HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE DAMSEL AND ABU NOWAS 	261
36. 	THE MAN WHO STOLE THE DISH OF GOLD WHEREIN THE DOG ATE 	265
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Instances of the Vicissitudes of Fortune: p. 497.)
ix37. 	THE SHARPER OF ALEXANDRIA AND THE CHIEF OF POLICE 	269
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Hosám ed-Deen the Wálee, and a Sharper: p. 501.)
38. 	AL-MALIK AL-NASIR AND THE THREE CHIEFS OF POLICE 	271
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. The Three Wálees: p. 502.)
  	a. 	Story of the Chief of the New Cairo Police 	ib.
  	b. 	Story of the Chief of the Bulak Police 	273
  	c. 	Story of the Chief of the Old Cairo Police 	274
39. 	THE THIEF AND THE SHROFF 	275
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. The Money Changer and the Sharper: p. 505.)
40. 	THE CHIEF OF THE KUS POLICE AND THE SHARPER 	276
41. 	IBRAHIM BIN AL-MAHDI AND THE MERCHANT'S SISTER 	278
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Anecdote of Ibráheem the Son of el-Mahdee: p. 506.)
42. 	THE WOMAN WHOSE HANDS WERE CUT OFF FOR ALMS-GIVING 	281
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Anecdote of a Charitable Woman: p. 508.)
43. 	THE DEVOUT ISRAELITE 	283
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Anecdote of a Charitable Israelite: p. 510.)
44. 	ABU HASSAN AL-ZIYADI AND THE KHORASAN MAN 	285
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. Anecdote of Hassan ez-Ziyádee: p. 511.)
45. 	THE POOR MAN AND HIS FRIEND IN NEED 	288
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. A Friend in Need: p. 513.)
46. 	THE RUINED MAN WHO BECAME RICH AGAIN THROUGH A DREAM 	289
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. A Dream: p. 514.)
47. 	CALIPH AL-MUTAWAKKIL AND HIS CONCUBINE MAHBUBAH 	291
(Lane, Notes to Chapt. XVI. El-Mutawekkil and Mahboobeh: p. 515.)
48. 	WARDAN THE BUTCHER'S ADVENTURE WITH THE LADY AND THE BEAR 	293
49. 	THE KING'S DAUGHTER AND THE APE 	297



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME V.
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE FIFTH VOLUME
	PAGE
THE EBONY HORSE 	1
(Lane, Vol. II., Chapt. XVII. Story of the Magic Horse: pp. 517-545.)
UNS AL-WUJUD AND THE WAZIR'S DAUGHTER ROSE-IN-HOOD 	32
(Chapt. XVIII. Story of Uns el-Wujood and El-Ward fi'l-Akmam: p. 549.)
ABU NOWAS WITH THE THREE BOYS AND THE CALIPH HARUN AL-RASHID 	64
ABDALLAH BIN MA'AMAR WITH THE MAN OF BASSORAH AND HIS SLAVE-GIRL 	69
(Anecdote of a Man and his Slave-Girl: p. 578.)
THE LOVERS OF THE BANU OZRAH 	70
(Anecdote of Two Victims of Love: p. 579.)
THE WAZIR OF AL-YAMAN AND HIS YOUNG BROTHER 	71
THE LOVES OF THE BOY AND GIRL AT SCHOOL 	73
(Love in a School: p. 580.)
AL-MUTALAMMIS AND HIS WIFE UMAYMAH 	74
HARUN AL-RASHID AND ZUBAYDAH IN THE BATH 	75
HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE THREE POETS 	77
MUS'AB BIN AL-ZUBAYR AND AYISHAH HIS WIFE 	79
ABU AL-ASWAD AND HIS SLAVE-GIRL 	80
HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE TWO SLAVE-GIRLS 	81
viiiHARUN AL-RASHID AND THE THREE SLAVE-GIRLS 	81
THE MILLER AND HIS WIFE 	82
(Lane, Vol. II. Anecdote of a Faithless Wife: p. 582.)
THE SIMPLETON AND THE SHARPER 	83
(Anecdote of a Simpleton and a Sharper: p. 582.)
THE KAZI ABU YUSUF WITH HARUN AL-RASHID AND QUEEN ZUBAYDAH 	85
THE CALIPH AL HAKIM AND THE MERCHANT 	86
(Anecdote of El-Hakim bi-amri-llah and a Merchant of Cairo: p. 583.)
KING KISRA ANUSHIRWAN AND THE VILLAGE DAMSEL 	87
(Anecdote of Anooshirwán: p. 884.)
THE WATER-CARRIER AND THE GOLDSMITH'S WIFE 	89
KHUSRAU AND SHIRIN AND THE FISHERMAN 	91
(Anecdote of Khusrow and Sheereen and a Fisherman: p. 585.)
YAHYA BIN KHALID AND THE POOR MAN 	92
(Anecdote of Yahya el-Barmekee: p. 586.)
MOHAMMED AL-AMIN AND THE SLAVE-GIRL 	93
(Mohammad el-Emeen and the Slave-Girl El-Bedr el-Kebeer: p. 587.)
THE SONS OF YAHYA BIN KHALID AND SAID BIN SALIM 	94
(Anecdote of El-Fadl and Ja'afar the Barmekee: p. 588.)
THE WOMAN'S TRICK AGAINST HER HUSBAND 	96
(Anecdote of a Deceitful Wife: p. 589.)
THE DEVOUT WOMAN AND THE TWO WICKED ELDERS 	97
JA'AFAR THE BARMECIDE AND THE OLD BADAWI 	98
OMAR BIN AL-KHATTAB AND THE YOUNG BADAWI 	99
(Anecdote of a Homicide: p. 589.)
AL-MAAMUN AND THE PYRAMIDS OF EGYPT 	105
THE THIEF AND THE MERCHANT 	107
(Anecdote of an Impudent Thief: p. 592.)
MASRUR THE EUNUCH AND IBN AL-KARIBI 	109
(Compact of Mesroor with Ibn el-Karibee: p. 594.)
ixTHE DEVOTEE PRINCE 	111
(Lane, Vol. II. Anecdote of a Devotee Son of Harun er-Rasheed: p. 595.)
THE SCHOOLMASTER WHO FELL IN LOVE BY REPORT 	117
THE FOOLISH DOMINIE 	118
THE ILLITERATE WHO SET UP FOR A SCHOOLMASTER 	119
(Anecdote of an Illiterate Schoolmaster: p. 599.)
THE KING AND THE VIRTUOUS WIFE 	121
ABD AL-RAHMAN THE MAGHRIBI'S STORY OF THE RUKH 	122
(The Rukh: p. 600.)
ADI BIN ZAYD AND THE PRINCESS HIND 	124
DI'IBIL AL-KHUZA'I WITH THE LADY AND MUSLIM BIN AL-WALID 	127
ISAAC OF MOSUL AND THE MERCHANT 	129
THE THREE UNFORTUNATE LOVERS 	133
HOW ABU HASAN BRAKE WIND 	135
THE LOVERS OF THE BANU TAYY 	137
(Result of Restraint upon Two Lovers: p. 601.)
THE MAD LOVER 	138
(Anecdote of a Distracted Lover: p. 602.)
THE PRIOR WHO BECAME A MOSLEM 	141
(The Converted Prior: p. 603.)
THE LOVES OF ABU ISA AND KURRAT AL-AYN 	145
(Aboo'Esa and Kurrat el-'Eyn: p. 606.)
AL-AMIN AND HIS UNCLE IBRAHIM BIN AL-MAHDI 	152
AL-FATH BIN KHAKAN AND AL-MUTAWAKKIL 	153
THE MAN'S DISPUTE WITH THE LEARNED WOMAN CONCERNING THE RELATIVE EXCELLENCE OF MALE AND FEMALE 	154
ABU SUWAYD AND THE PRETTY OLD WOMAN 	163
xALI BIN TAHIR AND THE GIRL MUUNIS 	164
THE WOMAN WHO HAD A BOY AND THE OTHER WHO HAD A MAN TO LOVER 	165
ALI THE CAIRENE AND THE HAUNTED HOUSE IN BAGHDAD 	166
(Lane, Vol. II., Chapt. XIX. Story of 'Alee of Cairo: p. 609.)
THE PILGRIM MAN AND THE OLD WOMAN 	186
(Anecdote of a Townsman and a Bedaweeyeh: p. 635.)
ABU AL-HUSN AND HIS SLAVE-GIRL TAWADDUD 	189
THE ANGEL OF DEATH WITH THE PROUD KING AND THE DEVOUT MAN 	246
THE ANGEL OF DEATH AND THE RICH KING 	248
THE ANGEL OF DEATH AND THE KING OF THE CHILDREN OF ISRAEL 	250
(A Tyrannical King and the Angel of Death: p. 636.)
ISKANDAR ZU AL-KARNAYN AND A CERTAIN TRIBE OF POOR FOLK 	252
THE RIGHTEOUSNESS OF KING ANUSHIRWAN 	254
THE JEWISH KAZI AND HIS PIOUS WIFE 	256
THE SHIPWRECKED WOMAN AND HER CHILD 	259
THE PIOUS BLACK SLAVE 	261
THE DEVOUT TRAY-MAKER AND HIS WIFE 	264
(Advantages of Piety and Industry: p. 637.)
AL-HAJJAJ BIN YUSUF AND THE PIOUS MAN 	269
THE BLACKSMITH WHO COULD HANDLE FIRE WITHOUT HURT 	271
THE DEVOTEE TO WHOM ALLAH GAVE A CLOUD FOR SERVICE AND THE DEVOUT KING 	274
xiTHE MOSLEM CHAMPION AND THE CHRISTIAN DAMSEL 	277
(Lane, Vol. II. Anecdote of a Moslem Warrior and a Christian Maiden: p. 639.)
THE CHRISTIAN KING'S DAUGHTER AND THE MOSLEM 	283
THE PROPHET AND THE JUSTICE OF PROVIDENCE 	286
(The Justice of Providence: p. 612.)
THE FERRYMAN OF THE NILE AND THE HERMIT 	288
THE ISLAND KING AND THE PIOUS ISRAELITE 	290
ABU AL-HASAN AND ABU JA'AFAR THE LEPER 	294
THE QUEEN OF THE SERPENTS 	298
  a. The Adventures of Bulukiya 	304
  b. The Story of Janshah 	329



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME VI.
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE SIXTH VOLUME
	  	  	PAGE
SINDBAD THE SEAMAN AND SINDBAD THE LANDSMAN 	1
(Lane, Vol. III., Chapt. XXII., Story of Es Sindbad of the Sea and Es Sindbad of the Land. pp. 1-78.)
  	a. 	The First Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	4
  	b. 	The Second Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	14
  	c. 	The Third Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	22
  	d. 	The Fourth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	34
  	e. 	The Fifth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	48
  	f. 	The Sixth Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	58
  	g. 	The Seventh Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman 	68
  	  	The Seventh Voyage of Sindbad the Seaman (according to the version of the Calcutta Edition) 	78
THE CITY OF BRASS 	83
(Lane, Vol. III., Chapt. XXIII. Story of the City of Brass. pp. 118-152.)
THE CRAFT AND MALICE OF WOMAN 	122
(Lane, Vol. III., Chapt. XXI., Abstract of the Story of the King and his Son and the Damsel and the Seven Wezeers. pp. 158-183.)
  	a. 	The King and His Wazir's Wife 	129
  	b. 	The Confectioner, his Wife, and the Parrot 	132
  	c. 	The Fuller and His Son 	134
  	d. 	The Rake's Trick against the Chaste Wife 	135
viii  	e. 	The Miser and the Loaves of Bread 	137
  	f. 	The Lady and her Two Lovers 	138
  	g. 	The King's Son and the Ogress 	139
  	h. 	The Drop of Honey 	142
  	i. 	The Woman who made Her Husband Sift Dust 	143
  	j. 	The Enchanted Spring 	145
  	k. 	The Wazir's Son and the Hammam-keeper's Wife 	150
  	l. 	The Wife's Device to Cheat her Husband 	152
  	m. 	The Goldsmith and the Cashmere Singing-Girl 	156
  	n. 	The Man who Never Laughed during the rest of his Days 	160
  	o. 	The King's Son and the Merchant's Wife 	167
  	p. 	The Page who feigned to know the Speech of Birds 	169
  	q. 	The Lady and her Five Suitors 	172
  	r. 	The Three Wishes, or the Man who longed to see the Night of Power 	180
  	s. 	The Stolen Necklace 	182
  	t. 	The Two Pigeons 	183
  	u. 	Prince Behram and the Princess Al-Datma 	184
  	v. 	The House with the Belvedere 	188
  	w. 	The King's Son and the Ifrit's Mistress 	199
  	x. 	The Sandal-Wood Merchant and the Sharpers 	202
  	y. 	The Debauchee and the Three-Year-Old Child 	208
  	z. 	The Stolen Purse 	209
  	aa. 	The Fox and the Folk 	211
JUDAR AND HIS BRETHREN 	213
(Lane, Vol. III, Chapt. XXII., Story of Joodar. pp. 183-233.)
THE HISTORY OF GHARIB AND HIS BROTHER AJIB 	257



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE SEVENTH VOLUME
	  	  	PAGE
Continuation of the History of Gharib and His Brother Ajib 	1
OTBAH AND RAYYA 	91
HIND DAUGHTER OF AL-NU'MAN AND AL-HAJJAJ 	96
KHUZAYMAH BIN BISHR AND IKRIMAH AL-FAYYAZ 	99
YUNUS THE SCRIBE AND THE CALIPH WALID BIN SAHL 	104
HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE ARAB GIRL 	108
AL-ASMA'I AND THE THREE GIRLS OF BASSORAH 	110
IBRAHIM OF MOSUL AND THE DEVIL 	113
(Lane, Vol. I. page 223.)
THE LOVERS OF THE BANU UZRAH 	117
THE BADAWI AND HIS WIFE 	124
(Lane, Vol. I. 521.)
THE LOVERS OF BASSORAH 	130
ISHAK OF MOSUL AND HIS MISTRESS AND THE DEVIL 	136
THE LOVERS OF AL-MEDINAH 	139
(Lane, Another Anecdote of Two Lovers, III. 252.)
AL-MALIK AL-NASIR AND HIS WAZIR 	142
viiiTHE ROGUERIES OF DALILAH THE CRAFTY AND HER DAUGHTER ZAYNAB THE CONEY-CATCHER 	144
(Lane omits.)
THE ADVENTURES OF MERCURY ALI OF CAIRO 	172
(Lane omits.)
ARDASHIR AND HAYAT AL-NUFUS 	209
(Lane omits.)
JULNAR THE SEA-BORN AND HER SON KING BADR BASIM OF PERSIA 	264
(Lane, III. 255, The Story of Jullanar of the Sea.)
KING MOHAMMED BIN SABAIK AND THE MERCHANT HASAN 	308
(Lane, III. 373, Notes to Chapt. xxiv.)
  	a. 	Story of Prince Sayf al-Muluk and the Princess Badi'a al-Jamal 	314
(Lane, III. 308, The Story of Seif El-Mulook and Badeea El-Jamal, with the Introduction transferred to a note, p. 372.)



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME VIII.
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE EIGHTH VOLUME
	  	PAGE
  	a. Story of Prince Sayf Al-Muluk and the Princess Badi'a Al-Jamal (Continued) 	1
(Lane, III. 308. The Story of Seif El-Mulook and Badeea El-Jamal, with the Introduction transferred to a note p. 372.)
HASAN OF BASSORAH 	7
(Lane, III. 335. The Story of Hasan of El-Basrah).
KHALIFAH THE FISHERMAN OF BAGHDAD 	145
(Lane, IV. 527. The Story of Khaleefeh the Fisherman.)
Note. The Same from the Breslau Edition (IV. 318) 	184
MASRUR AND ZAYN AL-MAWASIF 	205
(Lane, III. 573. Note.)
ALI NUR AL-DIN AND MIRIAM THE GIRDLE-GIRL 	264
(Lane omits, III. 572.)



THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
VOLUME IX.
By Richard F. Burton



CONTENTS OF THE NINTH VOLUME
	  	PAGE
ALI NUR AL-DIN AND MIRIAM THE GIRDLE-GIRL (Continued) 	1
(Lane omits, III. 572.)
THE MAN OF UPPER EGYPT AND HIS FRANKISH WIFE 	19
(Lane omits.)
THE RUINED MAN OF BAGHDAD AND HIS SLAVE-GIRL 	24
(Lane, Anecdote of a Man of Baghdad and His Slave-Girl, III. 572)
KING JALI'AD OF HIND AND HIS WAZIR SHIMAS: FOLLOWED BY THE HISTORY OF KING WIRD KHAN, SON OF KING JALI'AD, WITH HIS WOMEN AND WAZIRS 	32
  	a. The Mouse and the Cat 	35
  	b. The Fakir and His Jar of Butter 	40
  	c. The Fishes and the Crab 	43
  	d. The Crow and the Serpent 	46
  	e. The Wild Ass and the Jackal 	48
  	f. The Unjust King and the Pilgrim Prince 	50
  	g. The Crows and the Hawk 	53
  	h. The Serpent-Charmer and His Wife 	56
  	i. The Spider and the Wind 	59
  	j. The Two Kings 	65
viii  	k. The Blind Man and the Cripple 	67
  	l. The Foolish Fisherman 	93
  	m. The Boy and the Thieves 	95
  	n. The Man and His Wife 	98
  	o. The Merchant and the Robbers 	100
  	p. The Jackals and the Wolf 	103
  	q. The Shepherd and the Rogue 	106
  	r. The Francolin and the Tortoises 	113
Conclusion of the History of King Wird Khan 	115
ABU KIR THE DYER AND ABU SIR THE BARBER 	134
(Lane, III. 580, The Story of Aboo Seer and Aboo Keer.)
ABDULLAH THE FISHERMAN AND ABDULLAH THE MERMAN 	165
(Lane, III. 627. The Story of 'Abd Allah of the Land and 'Abd Allah of the Sea.)
HARUN AL-RASHID AND ABU HASAN, THE MERCHANT OF OMAN 	188
IBRAHIM AND JAMILAH 	207
ABU AL-HASAN OF KHORASAN 	229
KAMAR AL-ZAMAN AND THE JEWELLER'S WIFE 	246
ABDULLAH BIN FAZIL AND HIS BROTHERS 	304



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS
WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME ONE
Privately Printed By The Burton Club
CONTENTS
THE TRANSLATOR'S FOREWORD.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS
The Sleeper and the Waker.[1]
Story of the Larrikin[11] and the Cook
THE CALIPH OMAR BIN ABD AL-AZIZ AND THE POETS[85]
AL-HAJJAJ AND THE THREE YOUNG MEN[117]
HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE WOMAN OF THE BARMECIDES[124]
THE TEN WAZIRS: OR THE HISTORY OF KING AZADBAKHT AND HIS SON.[130]
THE FIRST DAY
Of the Uselessness of Endeavour Against Persistent Ill Fortune.
The Story of the Merchant Who Lost his Luck.[149]
THE SECOND DAY.
Of Looking to the Ends of Affairs.
The Tale of the Merchant and his Sons.[157]
THE THIRD DAY.
Of the Advantages of Patience.[164]
The Story of Abu Sabir.
THE FOURTH DAY.
Of the Ill Effects of Impatience.
The Story of Prince Bihzad.[176]
THE FIFTH DAY.
Of the Issues of Good and Evil Actions.
The Story of King Dadbin[185] and his Wazirs.
THE SIXTH DAY.
Of Trust in Allah.
The Story of King Bakhtzaman.[201]
THE SEVENTH DAY.
Of Clemency.
The Story of King Bihkard.[206]
THE EIGHTH DAY.
Of Envy and Malice.
The Story of Aylan Shah and Abu Tammam.[210]
THE NINTH DAY.
Of Destiny or That Which is Written on the Forehead.
The Story of King Ibrahim and his Son.[222]
THE TENTH DAY.
The Story of King Sulayman Shah and his Niece.[231]
THE ELEVENTH DAY.
Of the Speedy Relief of Allah.
The Story of the Prisoner and How Allah Gave Him Relief.[251]
JA'AFAR BIN YAHYA AND ABD AL-MALIK BIN SALITH THE ABBASIDE[258]
AL-RASHID AND THE BARMECIDES[269]
IBN AL-SAMMAK AND AL-RASHID[280]
AL-MAAMUN AND ZUBAYDAH[282]
AL-NU'UMAN AND THE ARAB OF THE BANU TAY[287]
FIRUZ AND HIS WIFE[293]
KING SHAH BAKHT AND HIS WAZIR AL-RAHWAN.[295]
THE FIRST NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Man of Khorasan, his Son and his Tutor.
THE SECOND NIGHT OF THE MOUTH.
Tale of the Singer and the Druggist.
THE THIRD NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the King who Kenned the Quintessence[334] of Things.
THE FOURTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Richard who Married his Beautiful Daughter to the Poor Old Man.
THE FIFTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Sage and his Three Sons.[355]
THE SIXTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Prince who Fell in Love with the Picture.
THE SEVENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Fuller and his Wife and the Trooper.[362]
THE EIGHTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Merchant, the Crone and the King.
THE NINTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Simpleton Husband.[371]
THE TENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Unjust King and the Tither.
The Story of David and Solomon.
THE ELEVENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Robber and the Woman.
THE TWELFTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Three Men and our Lord Isa.
The Disciple's Story.
THE THIRTEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Dethroned Ruler Whose Reign and Wealth Were Restored to Him.
THE FOURTEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Man whose Caution Slew Him.
THE FIFTEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Man who was Lavish of his House and his Provision to One Whom He Knew Not.
The Sixteenth Night of the Month.
The Tale of the Melancholist and the Sharper.[409]
THE SEVENTEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of Khalbas and his Wife and the Learned Man.
THE EIGHTEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Devotee Accused of Lewdness.[415]
THE NINETEENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Hireling and the Girl.
THE TWENTIETH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Weaver who Became a Leach by Order of his Wife.
THE TWENTY-FIRST NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Two Sharpers who each Cozened his Compeer.
THE TWENTY-SECOND NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Sharpers with the Shroff[474] and the Ass.
THE TWENTY-THIRD NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Cheat and the Merchants.
The Story of the Falcon and the Locust.[485]
THE TWENTY-FOURTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the King and his Chamberlain's Wife.[488]
The Story of the Crone and the Draper's Wife.[490]
THE TWENTY-FIFTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the Ugly Man and his Beautiful Wife.
THE TWENTY-SIXTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the King who lost Kingdom and Wife and Wealth and Allah restored them to Him.[508]
THE TWENTY-SEVENTH NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of Salim, the Youth of Khorasan, and Salma, his Sister.
THE TWENTY-EIGHTH AND LAST NIGHT OF THE MONTH.
The Tale of the King of Hind and his Wazir.
SHAHRAZAD AND SHAHRYAR.
FOOTNOTES



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME TWO
Privately Printed By The Burton Club
CONTENTS
To Henry Irving, Esq.
Original Contents of the Twelfth Volume.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
AL-MALIK AL-ZAHIR RUKN AL-DIN BIBARS AL-BUNDUKDARI AND THE SIXTEEN CAPTAINS OF POLICE.[1]
The First Constable's History.[8]
The Second Constable's History.
The Third Constable's History.
The Fourth Constable's History.
The Fifth Constable's History.
The Sixth Constable's History.
The Seventh Constable's History.
The Eighth Constable's History.
The Thief's Tale.
The Ninth Constable's History.
The Tenth Constable's History.
The Eleventh Constable's History.
The Twelfth Constable's History.
The Thirteenth Constable's History.
The Fourteenth Constable's History.
A Merry Jest of a Clever Thief.
The Tale of the Old Sharper.
The Fifteenth Constable's History.[125]
The Sixteenth Constable's History.
TALE OF HARUN AL-RASHID AND ABDULLAH BIN NAFI'.[131]
The Tale of the Damsel Tohfat al-Kulub and the Caliph Harun al-Rashid.
WOMEN'S WILES[258]
The Hundred and Ninety-seventh Night.
The Hundred and Ninety-eight Night.
The Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night.
The Two Hundredth Night.
NUR AL-DIN ALI OF DAMASCUS AND THE DAMSEL SITT AL-MILAH.[280]
TALE OF KING INS BIN KAYS AND HIS DAUGHTER WITH THE SON OF KING AL-'ABBAS.[342]
SHAHRAZAD AND SHAHRYAR.[443]
TALE OF THE TWO KINGS AND THE WAZIR'S DAUGHTERS.[447]
THE CONCUBINE AND THE CALIPH."[463]
THE CONCUBINE OF AL-MAAMUN[470]
VARIANTS AND ANALOGUES OF SOME OF THE TALES IN VOLUMES XI. AND XII.
THE SLEEPER AND THE WAKER—Vol. XI. p. 1.
THE TEN WAZIRS; OR, THE HISTORY OF KING ÁZÁDBAKHT AND HIS SON, Vol. XI. p. 55.
STORY OF KING DADBIN AND HIS WAZIRS.—Vol. XI. p. 94.
STORY OF AYLAN SHAH AND ABÚ TAMMÁM—Vol. XI p. 112.
STORY OF KING SULAYMAN SHAH AND HIS NIECE.—Vol. XI. p. 131.
FIRUZ AND HIS WIFE.—Vol. XI. p. 185.
KING SHAH BAKHT AND HIS WAZIR AL-RAHWAN.—Vol. XI. p. 127.
THE ART OF ENLARGING PEARLS.—Vol. XI. p.197.
THE SINGER AND THE DRUGGIST.—Vol. XI. p. 203.
PERSIAN VERSION
SER GIOVANNI'S VERSION
STRAPAROLA'S VERSION[490]
THE KING WHO KENNED THE QUINTESSENCE OF THINGS.—Vol. XI. p. 212.
INDIAN VERSION
SIBERIAN VERSION
HUNGARIAN VERSION
TURKISH ANALOGUE.
THE PRINCE WHO FELL IN LOVE WITH THE PICTURE.—Vol. XI. p. 226.
THE FULLER, HIS WIFE, AND THE TROOPER.—Vol. XI. p. 231.
TALE OF THE SIMPLETON HUSBAND.—Vol. XI. p. 239.
TALE OF THE THREE MEN AND OUR LORD ISA.—Vol XI. p. 250.
THE MELANCHOLIST AND THE SHARPER. — Vol. XI. p. 264.
ITALIAN VERSION.
TALE OF THE DEVOUT WOMAN ACCUSED OF LEWDNESS.—Vol. XI. p. 270.
THE WEAVER WHO BECAME A LEACH BY ORDER OF HIS WIFE.—Vol. XI. p. 282.
STORY OF THE KING WHO LOST KINGDOM, WIFE AND WEALTH.—Vol. XI. p. 319.
KASHMIRI VERSION.[512]
PANJÁBÍ VERSION.
TIBETAN VERSION.
LEGEND OF ST. EUSTACHE.
OLD ENGLISH "GESTA" VERSION.
ROMANCE OF SIR ISUMBRAS.
AL-MALIK AL-ZAHIR AND THE SIXTEEN CAPTAINS OF POLICE.—Vol. XII. p. 3.
THE THIEF'S TALE.—Vol. XII. p. 42.
THE NINTH CONSTABLE'S STORY.—Vol. XII. p. 46.
THE FIFTEENTH CONSTABLE'S STORY.—Vol. XII. p. 59.
TALE OF THE DAMSEL TUHFAT AL-KULUB.—Vol. XII. p. 70.
WOMEN'S WILES.—Vol. XII. p. 99.
NUR AL-DIN AND THE DAMSEL SITT AL-MILAH.—Vol. XII. p. 151.
TALE OF KING INS BIN KAYS AND HIS DAUGHTER.—Vol. XII. p. 191.
ADDITIONAL NOTES.
FIRUZ AND HIS WIFE, p. 301.
THE SINGER AND THE DRUGGIST, p. 305.
THE FULLER, HIS WIFE AND THE TROOPER, p. 329.
ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOLUME 12 FOOTNOTES



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME THREE
Privately Printed By The Burton Club
CONTENTS
Original List of Contents of the Thirteenth Volume.
The Translator's Foreword.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
THE TALE OF ZAYN AL-ASNAM.[8]
When it was the Four Hundred and Ninety-eighth Night,
When it was the Four Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night,
When it was the full Five Hundredth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and First Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Tenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eleventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twelfth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fourteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventeenth Night,
When it was ad the Five Hundred and Eighteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Nineteenth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twentieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Twenty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirtieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Thirty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fortieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Forty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fiftieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Fifty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixtieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Sixty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-second Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-fourth Night,
When it was the, Five Hundred and Seventy-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Seventy-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eightieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-third Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-fourth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-fifth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-sixth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-seventh Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-eighth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Eighty-ninth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Ninetieth Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Ninety-first Night,
When it was the Five Hundred and Ninety-second Night,[231]
KHUDADAD[232] AND HIS BROTHERS.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-third Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-fourth Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-fifth Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-sixth Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-seventh Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-eighth Night.
The end of the Five Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night.
The end of the full Six Hundredth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and First Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fourth Night,
THE CALIPH'S NIGHT ADVENTURE.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixth Night.
The Story of the Blind Man, Baba Abdullah.[252]
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Ninth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Tenth Night.
History of Sidi Nu'uman.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twelfth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirteenth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fourteenth Night.
The end of the Six Hudred and Fifteenth Night.
History of Khwajah Hasan al-Habbal.[272]
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixteenth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventeenth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighteenth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Nineteenth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twentieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-first Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-fifth Night. "ALI BABA AND THE FORTY THIEVES"
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-seventh Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-eighth Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Twenty-ninth Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirtieth Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-first Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-second Night,
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-third Night,
The end of the Six Hundred ante Thirty-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and thirty-ninth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fortieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-first Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-fourth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-fifth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-sixth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-seventh Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-eighth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Forty-ninth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Fiftieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-first Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-Second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-eighth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Fifty-ninth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixtieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-first Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-eighth Night
The end of the Six Hundred and Sixty-ninth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-Fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-eight Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Seventy-ninth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eightieth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-first Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-Second Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-third Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-fourth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-fifth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-sixth Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-seventh Night.
The end of the Six Hundred and Eighty-eighth Night.
APPENDIX.
VARIANTS AND ANALOGUES OF THE TALES In VOLUME XIII. By W. A. Clouston.
The Tale of Zayn Al-Asnam—p. 1.
Aladdin; Or, the Wonderful Lamp—p. 31.
A VERY DIFFERENT SORT OF ALADDIN
Khudadad and His Brothers—p. 145.
The Story of the Blind Man, Baba Abdullah—p. 178.
History of Sidi Nu'man—p. 187.
History of Khwajah Hasan Al-habbal—p. 198.
Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves—p.219
Ali Khwajah and the Merchant of Baghdad—p. 246.
Prince Ahmad and the Peri Banu—p. 256.
The Two Sisters Who Envied Their Cadette—p. 313.
MODERN ARABIC VERSION.
KABA'IL VERSION.
MODERN GREEK VERSION.
ALBANIAN VERSION.
ITALIAN VERSION,
BRETON VERSION.
GERMAN VERSION.
ICELANDIC VERSION.
BENGALI VERSION.
BUDDHIST VERSION.
ADDITIONAL NOTES.
The Tale of Zayn Al-asnam,
Aladdin; Or, the Wonderful Lamp.
Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves.
The Tale of Prince Ahmad.
ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOLUME 13 FOOTNOTES



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME FOUR
Privately Printed By The Burton Club



CONTENTS
Original Table of Contents of the Fourteenth Volume.
The Translator's Foreword.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
Story of the Sultan of Al-Yaman and His three Sons.[1]
The Three Hundred and Thirtieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-second Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-third Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-fourth Night,
THE STORY OF THE THREE SHARPERS.[17]
The Three Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Thirty-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fortieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-second Night,
The Sultan who Fared Forth in the Habit of a
The Three Hundred and Forty-third Night,
The History of Mohammed, Sultan of Cairo.
The Three Hundred and Forty-fourth Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-seventh Night,
The Three Hundred and Forty-eighth Night,
The Story of the First Lunatic.[72]
The Three Hundred and Forty-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fiftieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-second Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-third Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-fourth Night,
Story of the Second Lunatic.[102]
The Three Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-seventh Night,
Story of the Sage and the Scholar.[115]
The Three Hundred and Fifty-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Fifty-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixtieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixty-first Night,
The Night-Adventure of Sultan Mohammed of Cairo.[130]
The Three Hundred and Sixty-second Night,
The Story of the Broke-Back Schoolmaster.[134]
The Three Hundred and Sixty-third Night,
Story of the Split-Mouthed Schoolmaster.[137]
The Three Hundred and Sixty-fourth Night,
The Story of the Limping Schoolmaster.[142]
The Three Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixty-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixty-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Sixty-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-second Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-third Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-fourth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-seventh Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Seventy-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Eightieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-second Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-third Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-fourth Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-sixth Night,
THE STORY OF THE KAZI WHO BARE A BABE.[204]
The Three Hundred and Eighty-seventh Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Eighty-ninth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninetieth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-first Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-second Night,
THE TALE OF THE KAZI AND THE BHANG-EATER.[224]
The Three Hundred and Ninety-third Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-fourth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-fifth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-sixth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-seventh Night,
History of the Bhang-Eater and his Wife.
The Three Hundred and Ninety-eighth Night,
The Three Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night,
The Four Hundredth Night,
How Drummer Abu Kasim Became a Kazi.
The Four Hundred and First Night,
The Story of the Kazi and his Slipper.
The Four Hundred and Second Night,
The Four Hundred and Third Night,
The Four Hundred and Fourth Night,
The Four Hundred and Fifth Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixth Night,
The Four Hundred and Seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Eighth Night,
The Four Hundred and Ninth Night,
The Four Hundred and Tenth Night,
The Four Hundred and Eleventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Twelfth Night,
Tale of Mahmud the Persian and the Kurd Sharper.[284]
The Four Hundred and Seventeenth Night,
The Tale of the Sultan and His Sons and the Enchanting Bird.[289]
The Four Hundred and Eighteenth Night,
The Four Hundred and Twentieth Night,
The Four Hundred and Twenty-second Night,
The Four Hundred and Twenty-third Night,
The Four Hundred and Twenty-fifth Night,
Story of the King of Al-Yaman and his Three Sons.
The Four Hundred and Twenty-seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Twenty-ninth Night,
The Four Hundred and Thirtieth Night,
The Four Hundred and Thirty-second Night.
The Four Hundred and Thirty-third Night,
The Four Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night.
The Four Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night,
History of the First Larrikin.
The Four Hundred and Forty-first Night,
The Four Hundred and Forty-second Night,
The Four Hundred and Forty-third Night,
History of the Second Larrikin.
The Four Hundred and Forty-fifth Night,
The Tale of the Third Larrikin.
The Four Hundred and Forty-seventh Night,
Story of a Sultan of Al-Hind and his Son Mohammed.[353]
The Four Hundred and Forty-ninth Night,
The Four Hundred and Fifty-second Night,
The Four Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night,
The Four Hundred and Fifty-seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Fifty-ninth Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixty-first Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixty-third Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Sixty-ninth Night,
Tale of the Third Larrikin Concerning Himself.
The Four Hundred and Seventy-first Night,
THE HISTORY OF ABU NIYYAH AND ABU NIYYATAYN[394]
The Four Hundred and Seventy-third Night,
The Four Hundred and Seventy-fifth Night,
The Four Hundred and Seventy-ninth Night,
The Four Hundred and Eightieth Night,
APPENDIX A.
INEPTIÆ BODLEIANÆ.
APPENDIX B.
THE THIRTY-EIGHTH VEZIR'S STORY.
THE FORTIETH VEZIR'S STORY.
THE LADY'S THIRTY-FOURTH STORY.
ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOLUME 14 FOOTNOTES



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME FIVE
Privately Printed By The Burton Club
CONTENTS
Original Table of Contents of the Fifteenth Volume.
THE TRANSLATOR'S FOREWORD.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
THE HISTORY OF THE KING'S SON OF SIND AND THE LADY FATIMAH.[3]
The Four Hundred and Ninety-fifth Night,
The Four Hundred and Ninety-seventh Night,
The Four Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night,
HISTORY OF THE LOVERS OF SYRIA[17]
The Five Hundred and Third Night,
The Five Hundred and Fifth Night,
The Five Hundred and Seventh Night,
The Five Hundred and Ninth Night,
The Five Hundred and Twelfth Night,
The Five Hundred and Fourteenth Night,
The Five Hundred and Sixteenth Night,
The Five Hundred and Eighteenth Night,
NIGHT ADVENTURE OF HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE YOUTH MANJAB.[106]
The Six Hundred and Thirty-fourth Night,
The Six Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night,
The Six Hundred and Thirty-sixth Night,
The Six Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night,
The Six Hundred and Fortieth Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-second Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-third Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-fifth Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-sixth Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-eighth Night,
The Six Hundred and Forty-ninth Night,
The Six Hundred and Fifty-first Night,
Story of the Darwaysh and the Barber's Boy and the Greedy Sultan.
The Six Hundred and Fifty-third Night,
The Six Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night,
Tale of the Simpleton Husband.[167]
The Six Hundred and Fifty-sixth Night,
NOTE CONCERNING THE "TIRREA BEDE," NIGHT 655.
VERSE.
The road to repose is that of activity and quickness.
THE LOVES OF AL-HAYFA AND YUSUF.[177]
The Six Hundred and Sixty-third Night,
The Six Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night,
The Six Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night,
The Six Hundred and Seventieth Night,
The Six Hundred and Seventy-second Night,
The Six Hundred and Seventy-fourth Night,
The Six Hundred and Seventy-sixth Night,
The Six Hundred and Seventy-eighth Night,
The Six Hundred and Eightieth Night,
The Six Hundred and Eighty-second Night,
The Six Hundred and Eighty-fourth Night,
The Six Hundred and Eighty-sixth Night,
The Six Hundred and Eighty-seventh Night,
The Six Hundred and Eighty-ninth Night,
The Six Hundred and Ninety-first Night,
The Six Hundred and Ninety-third Night,
The Six Hundred and Ninety-fourth Night,
The Six Hundred and Ninety-sixth Night,
The Six Hundred and Ninety-eighth Night,
The Seven Hundredth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Second Night,
The Seven Hundred and Third Night,
The Seven Hundred and Fifth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Seventh Night,
The Seven Hundred and Ninth Night,
THE THREE PRINCES OF CHINA.[303]
The Seven Hundred and Eleventh Night,
The Seven Hundred and Twelfth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Fourteenth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Sixteenth Night,
THE RIGHTEOUS WAZIR WRONGFULLY GAOLED.[331]
The Seven Hundred and Twenty-ninth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Thirty-First Night,
The Seven Hundred and Thirty-Third Night,
THE CAIRENE YOUTH, THE BARBER, AND THE CAPTAIN.
The Seven Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night,
THE GOODWIFE OF CAIRO AND HER FOUR GALLANTS.[354]
The Seven Hundred and Thirty-ninth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Forty-first Night,
THE TAILOR AND THE LADY AND THE CAPTAIN.[364]
The Seven Hundred and Forty-third Night,
The Seven Hundred and Forty-fifth Night,
THE SYRIAN AND THE THREE WOMEN OF CAIRO.[376]
The Seven Hundred and Forty-seventh Night,
THE LADY WITH TWO COYNTES.
The Seven Hundred and Fifty-first Night,
THE WHORISH WIFE WHO VAUNTED HER VIRTUE.
The Seven Hundred and Fifty-fourth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Fifty-fifth Night,
CÂOLEBS THE DROLL AND HIS WIFE AND HER FOUR LOVERS.
The Seven Hundred and Fifty-eighth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Sixtieth Night,
THE GATE-KEEPER OF CAIRO AND THE CUNNING SHE-THIEF.[423]
The Seven Hundred and Sixty-first Night,
The Seven Hundred and Sixty-third Night,
The Seven Hundred and Sixty-fifth Night,
TALE OF MOHSIN AND MUSA.[434]
The Seven Hundred and Sixty-seventh Night,
The Seven Hundred and Sixty-ninth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-first Night,
MOHAMMED THE SHALABI AND HIS MISTRESS AND HIS WIFE.[455]
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-fourth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-sixth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-seventh Night,
THE FELLAH AND HIS WICKED WIFE.[466]
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-eighth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Seventy-ninth Night,
THE WOMAN WHO HUMOURED HER LOVER AT HER HUSBAND'S EXPENSE.[481]
The Seven Hundred and Eighty-first Night,
THE KAZI SCHOOLED BY HIS WIFE.
The Seven Hundred and Eighty-third Night,
The Seven Hundred and Eighty-fifth Night,
THE MERCHANT'S DAUGHTER AND THE PRINCE OF AL-IRAK.[497]
The Seven Hundred and Eighty-seventh Night,
The Seven Hundred and Ninetieth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Ninety-third Night,
The Seven Hundred nd Ninety-fifth Night,
The Seven Hundred and Ninety-seventh Night,
The Seven Hundred and Ninety-ninth Night,
The Eight Hundred and First Night,
The Eight Hundred and Third Night,
The Eight Hundred and Fifth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Seventh Night,
The Eight Hundred and Eighth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Tenth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Twelfth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Fourteenth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Seventeenth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Nineteenth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Twenty-first Night,
The Eight Hundred and Twenty-third Night,
STORY OF THE YOUTH WHO WOULD FUTTER HIS FATHER'S WIVES.[579]
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-second Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-third Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-fourth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-fifth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-sixth Night,
STORY OF THE TWO LACK-TACTS OF CAIRO AND DAMASCUS.[593]
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-seventh Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-eighth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Thirty-ninth Night,
The Eight Hundred and Fortieth Night,
TALE OF HIMSELF TOLD BY THE KING[607]
The Nine Hundred and Twelfth Night,
The Nine Hundred and Thirteenth Night,
The Nine Hundred and Fourteenth Night,
The Nine Hundred and Fifteenth Night,
The Nine Hundred and Sixteenth Night,
The Nine Hundred and Seventeenth Night,
APPENDIX I.
CATALOGUE OF WORTLEY MONTAGUE MANUSCRIPT CONTENTS.
VOL. I.,
VOL. II.
VOL. III.
VOL. IV.
VOL. VI.
VOL. VII.
APPENDIX II.
I.—NOTES ON THE STORIES CONTAINED IN VOLUME XIV.[640] By W. F. Kirby.
Story of the Sultan of Al-yaman and His Three Sons.
The Story of the Three Sharpers (pp. 17-35).
History of Mohammed, Sultan of Cairo (pp. 37-49).
The King of the Rats.[641]
Story of the Second Lunatic (pp. 67-74).
Story of the Broken-backed Schoolmaster (pp. 95-97).
Story of the Split-mouthed Schoolmaster (pp. 97-101).
Night Adventure of Sultan Mohammed of Cairo (pp. 90-109).
Story of the Kazi Who Bare a Babe (pp. 167-185).
History of the Bhang-Eater and His Wife (pp. 202-209).
How Drummer Abu Kasim Became a Kazi (pp. 210-212).
Story of the Kazi and His Slipper (pp. 212-215).
History of the Third Larrikin (pp. 296-297).
Tale of the Fisherman and His Son (pp. 314-329).
The History of Abu Niyyah and Abu Niyyatayn (pp. 334-352).
Truth and Injustice.[645]
II.—NOTES ON THE STORIES CONTAINED IN VOLUME XV. By W. F. KIRBY.
History of the King's Son of Sind and the Lady Fatimah (pp. 1-18).
History of the Lovers of Syria (pp. 21-36).
History of Al-Hajjaj Bin Yusuf and the Young Sayyid (pp. 39-60).
Night Adventure of Harun Al-Rashid and the Youth Manjab (pp. 61-105).
Story of the Darwaysh and the Barber's Boy and the Greedy Sultan (pp. 105-114).
The Loves of Al-Hayfa and Yusuf (pp. 121-210).
The Goodwife of Cairo and Her Four Gallants (pp. 251-294).
Tale of Mohsin and Muss (pp. 232-241).
The Merchant's Daughter, and the Prince of Al-irak (pp. 264-317).
ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOLUME 15 FOOTNOTES



SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS WITH NOTES ANTHROPOLOGICAL AND EXPLANATORY
By Richard F. Burton
VOLUME SIX
Privately Printed By The Burton Club



CONTENTS
Original Table of Contents of the Sixteenth Volume.
The Translator's Foreword.
THE SIXTEENTH VOLUME OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT.
SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS TO THE BOOK OF THE THOUSAND NIGHTS AND A NIGHT
The Say of Haykar the Sage.[6]
THE HISTORY OF AL-BUNDUKANI OR, THE CALIPH HARUN AL-RASHID AND THE DAUGHTER OF KING KISRA.
THE LINGUIST-DAME, THE DUENNA AND THE KING'S SON.
THE TALE OF THE WARLOCK AND THE YOUNG COOK OF BAGHDAD.
THE PLEASANT HISTORY OF THE COCK AND THE FOX.
HISTORY OF WHAT BEFEL THE FOWL-LET WITH THE FOWLER
THE TALE OF ATTAF.
NOTE ON THE TALE OF ATTAF.
THE TALE OF ATTAF.
HISTORY OF PRINCE HABIB AND WHAT BEFEL HIM WITH THE LADY DURRAT AL-GHAWWAS.
THE HISTORY OF DURRAT AL-GHAWWAS.
NOTE ON THE HISTORY OF HABIB
APPENDIX.
NOTES ON THE STORIES CONTAINED IN VOLUME XVI. By W. F. Kirby.
The Say of Haykar the Sage (Pp.1-30).
The History of Al-Bundukani (Pp. 31-68).
The Linguist-dame, the Duenna, and the King's Son (Pp. 69-87).
The Tale of the Warlock and the Young Cook of Baghdad (Pp. 95-112).
History of What Befel the Fowl-let with the Fowler (Pp. 119-128).
The Tale of Attaf (Pp. 129-170).
History of Prince Habib, and What Befel Him with the Lady Durrat Al-Ghawwas (Pp. 171-201).
INDEX TO THE TALES, AND PROPER NAMES, TOGETHER WITH ALPHABETICAL TABLE OF NOTES IN VOLUMES XI. TO XVI.
VARIANTS AND ANALOGUES OF SOME OF THE TALES IN THE SUPPLEMENTAL NIGHTS.
ADDITIONAL NOTES. BY W. A. CLOUSTON.
ADDITIONAL NOTES ON THE BIBLIOGRAPHY OF THE THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS.
Zotenberg's Work on Aladdin and on Various Manuscripts of the Nights.
STORY OF THE THREE PRINCES AND THE GENIUS MORHAGIAN AND HIS DAUGHTERS.
CAZOTTE'S CONTINUATION, AND THE COMPOSITE EDITIONS OF THE ARABIAN NIGHTS
TRANSLATIONS OF THE PRINTED TEXTS
COLLECTIONS OF SELECTED TALES
IMITATIONS AND MISCELLANEOUS WORKS HAVING MORE OR LESS CONNECTION WITH THE NIGHTS
SEPARATE EDITIONS OF SINGLE OR COMPOSITE TALES
TRANSLATION OF COGNATE ORIENTAL ROMANCES ILLUSTRATIVE OF THE NIGHTS
ADDITIONAL NOTE TO SUPPL. VOL. V.
THE BIOGRAPHY OF THE BOOK AND ITS REVIEWERS REVIEWED.
TO RICHARD FRANCIS BURTON.
THE BIOGRAPHY OF THE BOOK AND ITS REVIEWERS REVIEWED.
THE ENGINEERING OF THE WORK.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
ARABIAN NIGHTS, VOLUME 16 FOOTNOTES



TWO TRIPS TO GORILLA LAND AND THE CATARACTS OF THE CONGO
By Richard F. Burton.
Vol. I. of Two Volumes
London: 1876



CONTENTS
Preface.
PART I. — The Gaboon River and Gorilla Land.
Part I. — Trip to Gorilla Land.
Chapter I. — Landing at the Rio Gabão (Gaboon River).—le Plateau, the French Colony
Chapter II. — The Departure.—the Tornado.—arrival at "The Bush."
Chapter III. — Geography of the Gaboon.
Chapter IV.— The Minor Tribes and the Mpongwe.
Chapter V.— To Sánga-Tánga and Back.
Chapter VI. — Village Life in Pongo-land.
Chapter VII.— Return to the River.
Chapter VIII. — Up the Gaboon River.
Chapter IX. — A Specimen Day with the Fán Cannibals.
Chapter X. — To the Mbíka (Hill); the Sources of the Gaboon.—Return to the
Chapter XI. — Mr., Mrs., and Master Gorilla.
Chapter XII. — Corisco—"Home" to Fernando Po.
FOOTNOTES



TWO TRIPS TO GORILLA LAND AND THE CATARACTS OF THE CONGO
By Richard F. Burton.
Vol. II. of Two Volumes
London: 1876
CONTENTS
PART II. — The Cataracts of the Congo.
Part II. — The Cataracts of the Congo.
Chapter I. — From Fernando Po to Loango Bay.—the German Expedition.
Chapter II. — To São Paulo De Loanda.
Chapter III. — The Festival—a Trip to Calumbo—portuguese Hospitality.
Chapter IV. — The Cruise along Shore—the Granite Pillar of Kinsembo.
Chapter V. — Into the Congo River.—the Factories.—trip to Shark's Point.—the Padrão and Pinda.
Chapter VI. — Up the Congo River.—the Slave Depot, Porto Da Lenha.—arrival at Boma.
Chapter VII. — Boma.—our Outfit for the Interior
Chapter VIII. — A Visit to Banza Chisalla.
Chapter IX. — Up the Congo to Banza Nokki.
Chapter X. — Notes on the Nzadi or Congo River.
Chapter XI. — Life at Banza Nokki.
Chapter XII. — Preparations for the March.
Chapter XIII. — The March to Banza Nkulu.
Chapter XIV. — The Yellala of the Congo.
Chapter XV. — Return to the Congo Mouth.
Chapter XVI. — The Slaver and the Missionary in the Congo River.
Chapter XVII. — Concluding Remarks.
Appendix
FOOTNOTES



THE LAND OF MIDIAN (Revisited)
By Richard F. Burton
Vol. I. of two Volumes.
CONTENTS
PREFACE.
Section 1.
PART I. — The March Through Madyan Proper (North Midian).
Chapter I. — Preliminary—from Trieste to Midian.
Chapter II. — The Start—from El-muwaylah to the "White Mountain" and 'Aynúah.
Chapter III. — Breaking New Ground to Magháir Shu'ayb.
Chapter IV. — Notices of Precious Metals in Midian—the Papyri and the Mediæval Arab Geographers.
Chapter V.— Work At, and Excursions From, Magháir Shu'Ayb.
Chapter VI. — To Makná, and Our Work There—the Magáni or Maknáwis.
Chapter VII. — Cruise from Maknáto El-'Akabah.
NOTE ON THE SUPPLIES TO BE BOUGHT AT EL-'AKABAH.
Chapter VIII. — Cruise from El-'Akabah to El-Muwaylah—the Shipwreck Escaped--Résumé of the Northern Journey.
Part II. — The March Through Central and Eastern Midian.
Chapter IX. — Work in and Around El-Muwaylah.
Chapter X. — Through East Midian to the Hismá.
FOOTNOTES



THE LAND OF MIDIAN (Revisited)
By Richard F. Burton
Vol. II. of Two Volumes.
1879



CONTENTS
PART II. — The March Through Central and Eastern Midian. (Continued.)
Chapter XI. — The Unknown Lands South of the Hismá-Ruins of Shuwák and Shaghab.
Chapter XII. —From Shaghab to Zibá—ruins of El-Khandakí' and Umm Ámil—the Turquoise Mine-Return to El-Muwaylah.
Chapter XIII. — A Week Around and upon the Shárr Mountain-Résumé of the March
Chapter XIV. — Down South—to El-Wijh-Notes on the Quarantine—the Hutaym Tribe.
Chapter XV. — The Southern Sulphur-hill—the Cruise to El-Haurá—Notes on the
Chapter XVI. — Our Last March—the Inland Fort—Ruins of the Gold-mines at Umm El-Karáyát and Umm El-Haráb.
Chapter XVII. — The March Continued to El-Badá-Description of the Plain Badais.
Chapter XVIII. — Coal a "Myth"—March to Marwát—Arrival at the Wady Hamz.
Chapter XIX. — The Wady Hamz—the Classical Ruin—Abá'l-Marú, the Mine of
Résumé of Our Last Journey.
Conclusion.
FOOTNOTES:



THE KASÎDAH OF HÂJÎ ABDÛ EL-YEZDÎ
By Richard Burton
Translated And Annotated By Hs Friend And Pupil, F.B.



CONTENTS
TO THE READER
THE KASÎDAH
NOTES
NOTE I
NOTE II
CONCLUSION



TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD
A Personal Narrative
By Richard F. Burton and Verney Lovett Cameron
In Two Volumes—Vol. I.



CONTENTS
PREFACE.
	TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD.
CHAPTER I. 	PRELIMINARY: TRIESTE TO LISBON.
CHAPTER II. 	FROM LISBON TO MADEIRA.
CHAPTER III. 	A FORTNIGHT AT MADEIRA.
CHAPTER IV. 	MADEIRA (continued)—CHRISTMAS—SMALL INDUSTRIES—
CHAPTER V. 	TO TENERIFE, LA LAGUNA, AND OROTAVA.
CHAPTER VI. 	THE ROUTINE ASCENT OF MOUNT ATLAS, THE 'PIKE' OF TENERIFE.
CHAPTER VII. 	THE SPANISH ACCOUNT OF THE REPULSE OF NELSON FROM SANTA CRUZ DE TENERIFE.
CHAPTER VIII. 	TO GRAND CANARY—LAS PALMAS, THE CAPITAL.
CHAPTER IX. 	THE COCHINEAL—THE 'GALLO'—CANARY 'SACK'—ADIEU TO THE CANARIES.
CHAPTER X. 	THE RUINED RIVER-PORT AND THE TATTERED FLAG.
CHAPTER XI. 	SIERRA LEONE: THE CHANGE FOR THE BETTER.



TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD
A Personal Narrative
By Richard F. Burton and Verney Lovett Cameron
In Two Volumes—Vol. II.



CONTENTS
TO THE GOLD COAST FOR GOLD.
CHAPTER XII. — THE SÁ LEONITE AT HOME AND ABROAD.
CHAPTER XIII. — FROM SÁ LEONE TO CAPE PALMAS.
CHAPTER XIV. — FROM CAPE PALMAS TO AXIM.
CHAPTER XV. — AXIM, THE GOLD PORT OF THE PAST AND THE FUTURE.
CHAPTER XVI. — GOLD ABOUT AXIM, ESPECIALLY AT THE APATIM OR BUJIÁ CONCESSION.
CHAPTER XVII. — THE RETURN—VISIT TO KING BLAY; ATÁBO AND BÉIN.
CHAPTER XVIII. — THE IZRAH MINE—THE IKYOKO CONCESSION—THE RETURN TO AXIM.
CHAPTER XIX. — TO PRINCE'S RIVER AND BACK.
CHAPTER XX. — FROM AXIM TO INGOTRO AND AKANKON.
CHAPTER XXI. — TO TUMENTO, THE 'GREAT CENTRAL DEPÔT.'
CHAPTER XXII. — TO INSIMANKÁO AND THE BUTABUÉ RAPIDS.
CHAPTER XXIII. — TO EFFUENTA, CROCKERVILLE, AND THE AJI BIPA HILL.
CHAPTER XXIV. — TO THE MINES OF ABOSU, OF THE 'GOLD COAST,' AND OF THE TÁKWÁ
CHAPTER XXV. — RETURN TO AXIM AND DEPARTURE FOR EUROPE.
CONCLUSION.
APPENDIX I
§1. THE ASHANTI SCARE.
§2. THE LABOUR-QUESTION IN WESTERN AFRICA.
§3. GOLD-DIGGING IN NORTH-WESTERN AFRICA.
APPENDIX II. — PART I. — LIST OF BIRDS COLLECTED BY CAPTAIN
INDEX.



VIKRAM AND THE VAMPIRE
By Sir Richard F. Burton
Edited by his Wife Isabel Burton



CONTENTS
PREFACE
PREFACE TO THE FIRST (1870) EDITION.
INTRODUCTION
VIKRAM AND THE VAMPIRE
THE VAMPIRE’S FIRST STORY 	In which a man deceives a woman.
THE VAMPIRE’S SECOND STORY 	Of the Relative Villany of Men and Women.
THE VAMPIRE’S THIRD STORY 	Of a High-minded Family.
THE VAMPIRE’S FOURTH STORY 	Of A Woman Who Told The Truth.
THE VAMPIRE’S FIFTH STORY 	Of the Thief Who Laughed and Wept.
THE VAMPIRE’S SIXTH STORY 	In Which Three Men Dispute about a Woman.
THE VAMPIRE’S SEVENTH STORY 	Showing the Exceeding Folly of Many Wise Fools.
THE VAMPIRE’S EIGHTH STORY 	Of the Use and Misuse of Magic Pills.
THE VAMPIRE’S NINTH STORY 	Showing That a Man’s Wife Belongs Not to His Body but to His Head.
THE VAMPIRE’S TENTH STORY [168] 	Of the Marvellous Delicacy of Three Queens.
THE VAMPIRE’S ELEVENTH STORY 	Which Puzzles Raja Vikram.
FOOTNOTES



VIKRAM AND THE VAMPIRE, OR TALES OF HINDU DEVILRY
ILLUSTRATED
Adapted By Richard F. Burton, F.R.G.S. &c.



CONTENTS.
Transcriber's note
Table of Contents
List of Illustrations


PAGE
INTRODUCTION. 	1
THE VAMPIRE'S FIRST STORY.
IN WHICH A MAN DECEIVES A WOMAN. 	54
THE VAMPIRE'S SECOND STORY.
OF THE RELATIVE VILLANY OF MEN AND WOMEN. 	97
THE VAMPIRE'S THIRD STORY.
OF A HIGH-MINDED FAMILY. 	140
THE VAMPIRE'S FOURTH STORY.
OF A WOMAN WHO TOLD THE TRUTH. 	156
THE VAMPIRE'S FIFTH STORY.
OF THE THIEF WHO LAUGHED AND WEPT. 	167
[Pg xxii]THE VAMPIRE'S SIXTH STORY.
IN WHICH THREE MEN DISPUTE ABOUT A WOMAN. 	190
THE VAMPIRE'S SEVENTH STORY.
SHOWING THE EXCEEDING FOLLY OF MANY WISE FOOLS. 	209
THE VAMPIRE'S EIGHTH STORY.
OF THE USE AND MISUSE OF MAGIC PILLS. 	238
THE VAMPIRE'S NINTH STORY.
SHOWING THAT A MAN'S WIFE BELONGS NOT TO HIS BODY BUT TO HIS HEAD. 	267
THE VAMPIRE'S TENTH STORY.
OF THE MARVELLOUS DELICACY OF THREE QUEENS. 	285
THE VAMPIRE'S ELEVENTH STORY.
WHICH PUZZLES RAJA VIKRAM. 	290
CONCLUSION. 	307


LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS.
DURING THE THREE HOURS OF RETURN HARDLY A WORD PASSED BETWEEN THE PAIR. 	Frontispiece
HE WAS PLAYING UPON A HUMAN SKULL WITH TWO SHANK BONES. 	p. 43
HE ONCE MORE SEIZED THE BAITAL'S HAIR. 	48
WENT UP TO HER WITH POLITE SALUTATIONS. 	To face 	65
HAVING SAID THIS, HE THREW ONE OF THE SWEETMEATS TO THE DOG. 	To face 	85
MOUNTING THEIR HORSES, FOLLOWED THE PARTY. 	93
HE DISMISSED THE PALANQUIN-BEARERS. 	117
HE SET OUT ALONE WITH HIS ILL-GOTTEN WEALTH. 	To face 	118
THE KING, PUFFING WITH FURY, FOLLOWED HIM AT THE TOP OF HIS SPEED, AND CAUGHT HIM BY HIS TAIL. 	To face 	139
IN THE MEANTIME A TRAVELLER, A RAJPUT, BY NAME BIRBAL. 	143
THE BAITAL DISAPPEARED THROUGH THE DARKNESS. 	To face 	165
AS, HOWEVER, HE PASSED THROUGH A BACK STREET. 	To face 	170
AFTER A FEW MINUTES THE SIGNAL WAS ANSWERED. 	173
THE TWO THEN RAISED, BY THEIR UNITED EFFORTS, A HEAVY TRAP-DOOR. 	To face 	174
[Pg xxiv]TREADING WITH THE FOOT OF A TIGER-CAT. 	177
THE KING WAS CUNNING AT FENCE, AND SO WAS THE THIEF. 	To face 	179
PRESENTLY THE DEMON WAS TRUSSED UP AS USUAL. 	188
BAMAN, THE SECOND SUITOR, TIED UP A BUNDLE AND FOLLOWED. 	198
MEANWHILE MADHUSADAN, THE THIRD, BECAME A JOGI. 	199
THE HOUSEHOLDER'S WIFE CAME TO SERVE UP THE FOOD, RICE AND SPLIT PEAS. 	To face 	203
MADHUSADAN PROCEEDED TO MAKE HIS INCANTATIONS, DESPITE TERRIBLE SIGHTS IN THE AIR. 	To face 	205
VIKRAM PLACED HIS BUNDLE UPON THE GROUND, AND SEATED HIMSELF CROSS-LEGGED BEFORE IT. 	To face 	207
THEY TRIED TO LIVE WITHOUT A MONTHLY ALLOWANCE, AND NOTABLY THEY FAILED. 	223
AN EDIFYING SPECTACLE, INDEED, FOR THE WORLD TO SEE: A CROSS OLD MAN SITTING AMONGST HIS GALLIPOTS AND CRUCIBLES. 	To face 	228
THE BONE THEREUPON STOOD UPRIGHT, AND HOPPED ABOUT. 	230
THEY PREPARED FOR THEIR TASK. 	234
WITH A ROAR LIKE THUNDER. 	To face 	235
BUT THEIR EYES HAD MET. 	241
AS THEY EMERGED UPON THE PLAIN, THEY WERE ATTACKED BY THE KIRATAS. 	To face 	277
THEN A HORRID THOUGHT FLASHED ACROSS HER MIND; SHE PERCEIVED HER FATAL MISTAKE. 	To face 	279
THERE HE FOUND THE JOGI. 	310
AS HE BENT HIM DOWN TO SALUTE THE GODDESS. 	317
TAILPIECE. 	319



THE KAMA SUTRA OF VATSYAYANA
Translated From The Sanscrit
In Seven Parts
PART I. CHAPTER I.
BEING THE INDEX TO OR CONTENTS OF THE WORK.
Chapter 	II. 	Observations on the three worldly attainments of Virtue, Wealth and Love.
" 	III. 	On the study of the Sixty-four Arts.
" 	IV. 	On the Arrangements of a House, and Household Furniture; and about the Daily Life of a Citizen, his Companions, Amusements, &c.
" 	V. 	About classes of Women fit and unfit for Congress with the Citizen, and of Friends, and Messengers.


PART II. -- ON SEXUAL UNION
Chapter 	I. 	Kinds of Union according to Dimensions, Force of Desire, and Time; and on the different kinds of Love.
" 	II. 	Of the Embrace.
" 	III. 	On Kissing.
" 	IV. 	On Pressing or Marking with the Nails.
" 	V. 	On Biting, and the ways of Love to be employed with regard to Women of different countries.
" 	VI. 	On the various ways of Lying Down, and the different kinds of Congress.
" 	VII. 	On the various ways of Striking, and of the Sounds appropriate to them.
" 	VIII. 	About females acting the part of Males.
" 	IX. 	On holding the Lingam in the Mouth.
" 	X. 	How to begin and how to end the Congress. Different kinds of Congress, and Love Quarrels.


PART III. -- ABOUT THE ACQUISITION OF A WIFE.
Chapter 	I. 	Observations on Betrothal and Marriage.
" 	II. 	About creating Confidence in the Girl.
" 	III. 	Courtship, and the manifestations of the feelings by outward signs and deeds.
" 	IV. 	On things to be done only by the Man, and the acquisition of the Girl thereby. Also what to be done by a Girl to gain over a Man and subject him to her.
" 	V. 	On the different Forms of Marriage.


PART IV. -- ABOUT A WIFE.
Chapter 	I. 	On the manner of living of a virtuous Woman, and of her behaviour during the absence of her Husband.
" 	II. 	On the conduct of the eldest Wife towards the other Wives of her husband, and of the younger Wife towards the elder ones. Also on the conduct of a Virgin Widow re-married; of a Wife disliked by her Husband; of the Women in the King's Harem; and of a Husband who has more than one Wife.


PART V. -- ABOUT THE WIVES OF OTHER PEOPLE
Chapter 	I. 	On the Characteristics of Men and Women, and the reason why Women reject the Addresses of Men. About Men who have Success with Women, and about Women who are easily gained over.
" 	II. 	About making Acquaintance with the Woman, and of the efforts to gain her over.
" 	III. 	Examination of the State of a Woman's mind.
" 	IV. 	The business of a Go-between.
" 	V. 	On the Love of Persons in authority with the Wives of other People.
" 	VI. 	About the Women of the Royal Harem, and of the keeping of one's own Wife.


PART VI. --ABOUT COURTESANS
Chapter 	I. 	On the Characteristics of Men and Women, and the reason why Women reject the Addresses of Men. About Men who have Success with Women, and about Women who are easily gained over.
" 	II. 	Of a Courtesan living with a Man as his Wife.
" 	III. 	Of the means of getting Money; of the Signs of a Lover who is beginning to be weary, and of the way to get rid of him.
" 	IV. 	About a Re-union with a former Lover.
" 	V. 	Of different kinds of Gain.
" 	VI. 	Of Gains and Losses, attendant Gains and Losses, and Doubts; and lastly, the different kinds of Courtesans.


PART VII. -- ON THE MEANS OF ATTRACTING OTHERS TO ONE'S SELF.
Chapter 	I. 	On Personal Adornment, subjugating the hearts of others, and of tonic medicines.
" 	II. 	Of the Means of exciting Desire, and of the ways of enlarging the Lingam. Miscellaneous Experiments and Receipts.





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