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The Wandering Jew, Complete Formatted]

The Wandering Jew, Complete Formatted]

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The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Wandering Jew, Complete, by Eugene SueThis eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere at no cost and withalmost no restrictions whatsoever. You may copy it, give it away orre-use it under the terms of the Project Gutenberg License includedwith this eBook or online at www.gutenberg.netTitle: The Wandering Jew, CompleteAuthor: Eugene SueLast Updated: February 27, 2009Release Date: September 2, 2006 [EBook #3350]Language: EnglishCharacter set encoding: ASCII*** START OF THIS PROJECT GUTENBERG EBOOK THE WANDERING JEW, COMPLETE ***Produced by David Widger
THE WANDERING JEW
By Eugene Sue
A NOTE ON THE AUTHOR OF THE WANDERING JEW: EUGENE SUE(1804-1857)Time and again physicians and seamen have made noteworthy reputations as novelists. But it is rare inthe annals of literature that a man trained in both professions should have gained his greatest fame as awriter of novels. Eugene Sue began his career as a physician and surgeon, and then spent six years inthe French Navy. In 1830, when he returned to France, he inherited his father's rich estate and was freeto follow his inclination to write. His first novel, "Plick et Plock", met with an unexpected success, andhe at once foreswore the arts of healing and navigation for the precarious life of a man of letters. With
 
varying success he produced books from his inexhaustible store of personal experiences as a doctor andsailor. In 1837, he wrote an authoritative work on the French Navy, "Histoire de la marine Francaise".More and more the novel appealed to his imagination and suited his gifts. His themes ranged from thefabulous to the strictly historical, and he became popular as a writer of romance and fictionized fact.His plays, however, were persistent failures. When he published "The Mysteries of Paris", his nationalfame was assured, and with the writing of "The Wandering Jew" he achieved world-wide renown.Then, at the height of his literary career, Eugene Sue was driven into exile after Louis Napoleonoverthrew the Constitutional Government in a coup d'etat and had himself officially proclaimedEmperor Napoleon III. The author of "The Wandering Jew" died in banishment five years later.
Contents
 PROLOGUE.THE LAND'S ENDOF TWO WORLDS.CHAPTER I.MOROK.CHAPTER II.THE TRAVELLERS.CHAPTER III.THE ARRIVAL.CHAPTER IV.MOROK and DAGOBERTCHAPTER V.ROSE AND BLANCHE.CHAPTER VI.THE SECRET.CHAPTER VII.THE TRAVELER.CHAPTER VIII.EXTRACTS FROM GENERAL SIMON'S DIARY.CHAPTER IX.THE CAGES.CHAPTER X.THE SURPRISE.CHAPTER XI.JOVIAL and DEATH.CHAPTER XII.THE BURGOMASTER.CHAPTER XIII.THE JUDGEMENT.CHAPTER XIV.THE DECISION.CHAPTER XV.THE DESPATCHES.CHAPTER XVI.THE ORDERS.
BOOK II. INTERVAL—THE WANDERING JEW'S SENTENCE.
 INTERVAL.CHAPTER XVII.THE AJOUPA.CHAPTER XVIII.THE TATTOOINGCHAPTER XIX.THE SMUGGLER 
 
CHAPTER XX.M. JOSHUA VAN DAEL.CHAPTER XXI.THE RUINS OF TCHANDI.CHAPTER XXII.THE AMBUSCADECHAPTER XXIII.M. RODIN.CHAPTER XXIV.THE TEMPESTCHAPTER XXV.THE SHIPWRECK.CHAPTER XXVI.THE DEPARTURE FOR PARIS.CHAPTER XXVII.DAGOBERT'S WIFE.CHAPTER XXVIII.THE SISTER OF THE BACCHANAL QUEEN.CHAPTER XXIX.AGRICOLA BAUDOIN.CHAPTER XXX.THE RETURN.CHAPTER XXXI.AGRICOLA AND MOTHER BUNCH.CHAPTER XXXII.THE AWAKENING.CHAPTER XXXIII.THE PAVILION.CHAPTER XXXIV.ADRIENNE AT HER TOILET.CHAPTER XXXV.THE INTERVIEW.
CHAPTER XXXVI.A FEMALE JESUIT.CHAPTER XXXVII.THE PLOT.CHAPTER XXXVIII.ADRIENNE'S ENEMIES.CHAPTER XXXIX.THE SKIRMISH.CHAPTER XL.THE REVOLTCHAPTER XLI.TREACHERY.CHAPTER XLII.THE SNARE.CHAPTER XLIII.A FALSE FRIEND.CHAPTER XLIV.THE MINISTER'S CABINET.CHAPTER XLV.THE VISIT.CHAPTER XLVI.PRESENTIMENTS.CHAPTER XLVII.THE LETTER.CHAPTER XLVIII.THE CONFESSIONALCHAPTER XLIX.MY LORD AND SPOIL-SPORT.CHAPTER L.APPEARANCES.CHAPTER LI.THE CONVENT.CHAPTER LII.THE INFLUENCE OF A CONFESSOR.CHAPTER LIII.THE EXAMINATION.
PART SECOND.THE CHASTISEMENT.PROLOGUE.THE BIRD'S-EYE VIEW OF TWO WORLDS.

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