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Author: Cervantes Saavedra, Miguel de, 1547-1616.
Title: The history of the renown'd Don Quixote de la Mancha written in Spanish by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra ; translated from the original by several hands ; and publish'd by Peter Motteux ... ; adorn'd with sculptures.
Publication Info: Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2011 December (TCP phase 2)
Availability:

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Print source: The history of the renown'd Don Quixote de la Mancha written in Spanish by Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra ; translated from the original by several hands ; and publish'd by Peter Motteux ... ; adorn'd with sculptures.
Cervantes Saavedra, Miguel de, 1547-1616., Motteux, Peter Anthony, 1660-1718.

London: Printed for Sam. Buckley ..., 1700-12.
Alternate titles: Don Quixote. English
Notes:
Translation of Don Quixote.
Running title: The life and achievements of the renown'd Don Quixote. Vols. paged continuously.
Reproduction of original in Huntington Library.
URL: http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A31537.0001.001

Contents
title page
To the Honorable HENRY THYNNE, Esq
The TRANSLATOR'S PREFACE.
THE Author's PREFACE TO THE READER.
Advertisement.
THE Life and Atchievements Of the Renowned Don Quixote de la Mancha. PART I.
BOOK I.
CHAP. I. The Quality and way of Living of the Re∣nowned Don Quixote de la Mancha.
CHAP. II. Of Don Quixote's first Sally.
CHAP. III. An Account of the pleasant method taken by Don Quixote to be dubb'd a Knight.
CHAP. IV. What befel the Knight after he had left the Inn.
CHAP. V. A further account of our Knight's misfor∣tunes.
CHAP. VI. Of the pleasant and curious Survey which the Curate and the Barber took of the Library of our ingenious Gentleman.
CHAP. VII. Don Quixote's second Sally in quest of Adventures.
CHAP. VIII. Of the good success which the valorous Don Quixote had in the most terrify∣ing, and never-to-be-imagin'd Adven∣ture of the Wind-mills; With other Transactions worthy to be transmitted to Posterity.
THE Life and Atchievements Of the Renowned Don Quixote de la Mancha. PART I.
CHAP. I. The event of the most stupendous Combat between the brave Biscayan, and the va∣lorous Don Quixote.
CHAP. II. What further befel Don Quixote with the Biscayan, and of the danger which he ran, among a parcel of Janguessians.
CHAP. III. What past between Don Quixote and the Goat-herds.
CHAP. IV. The Story which one of the Goat-herds told to those that were with Don Quix∣ote.
CHAP. V. A continuation of the Story of Marcella.
CHAP. VI. The unfortunate Shepherd's Verses, and other unexpected matters.
THE Life and Atchievements Of the Renowned Don Quixote de la Mancha. PART I.
CHAP. I. Giving an account of Don Quixote's un∣fortunate Rencounter with certain Yan∣guesian Carriers.
CHAP. II. What happen'd to Don Quixote in the Inn which he took for a Castle.
CHAP. III. A further Account of the innumerable Hardships which the brave on Quix∣ote, and his worthy Squire Sancho un∣derwent in the Inn, which the Knight unluckily took for a Castle.
CHAP. IV. Of the Discourse between the Knight and the Squire, with other Matters worth relating.
CHAP. V. Of the wise Discourse between Sancho and his Master; as also of the Adventure of the dead Corps, and other famous Oc∣currences.
CHAP. VI. Of a most wonderful Adventure atchiev'd by the valorous Don Quixote de la Mancha; the like never compass'd with less Danger by any of the most famous Knights in the World.
CHAP. VII. Of the High and Mighty Adventure and Conquest of Mambrino's Helmet; with other Events relating to our in∣vincible Knight.
CHAP. VII. How Don Quixote set free many mise∣rable Creatures, whom some Men were driving to a certain Place against their Wills.
CHAP. IX. What befel the Renown'd Don Quixote in the Sierra Morena; being one of the rarest Adventures in this most Authen∣tic History.
CHAP. X. The Adventure in the Sierra Morena continued.
CHAP. XI. Of the strange Things that happen'd to the valiant Knight of La Mancha in the Mountain; and of the Penance which he did there, in imitation of the Lovely Ob∣scure.
CHAP. XII. A Continuation of the refin'd Extravagan∣cies by which the Gallant Knight of La Mancha chose to express his Love in the Sierra Morena.
CHAP. XIII. How the Curat and the Barber put their De∣sign in execution: With other things wor∣thy to be recorded in this Important History.
ADVERTISEMENT.
title page
To the Honourable Edward Coke, Esq;
THE Life and Atchievements Of the Renowned Don Quixote de la Mancha. PART I.
BOOK IV.
CHAP. I. The pleasant new Adventure which the Curate and the Barber met in Sierra Morena.
CHAP. II. An Account of the beautiful Dorothea's Dis∣cretion, with other pleasant Passages.
CHAP. III. The pleasant Stratagems us'd to free the en∣amour'd Knight from the rigorous Penance which he had undertaken.
CHAP. IV. The pleasant Dialogue between Don Quixote and his Squire continu'd, with other Ad∣ventures.
CHAP. V. What befell Don Quixote and his Company, at the Inn.
CHAP. VI. The Novel of the Curious Impertinent.
CHAP. VII. In which the History of the Curious Imperti∣nent is pursu'd.
CHAP. VIII. The Conclusion of the Novel of the Curious Impertinent.
CHAP. IX. Containing an Account of many surprizing Accidents in the Inn.
CHAP. X. The History of the Famous Princess Mico∣micona continu'd, with other pleasant Adventures.
CHAP. XI. A Continuation of Don Quixote's curious Discourse upon Arms and Learning.
CHAP. XII. Where the Captive relates his Life and Ad∣ventures.
CHAP. XIII. The Story of the Captive Continu'd.
CHAP. XIV. The Adventures of the Captive continued.
CHAP. XV. An Account of what happen'd afterwards in the Inn, with several other Occurrences worth Notice.
CHAP. XVI. The Story of the young Muleteer, with other strange Adventures that happen'd in the Inn.
CHAP. XVII. A Continuation of the strange Adventures in the Inn.
CHAP. XVIII. The Controversy upon Mambrino's Helmet and the Pack-Saddle, disputed and decided; with other Accidents, not more strange than true.
CHAP. XIX. The notable Adventure of the Officers of the Holy Brotherhood, with Don Quixote's great Ferocity and Inchantment.
CHAP. XX. Prosecuting the Course of Don Quixote's In∣chantment, with other Memorable Occur∣rences.
CHAP. XXI. Containing a Continuation of the Canon's Dis∣course upon Books of Knight-Errantry, and other curious Matters.
CHAP. XXII. A Relation of the wise Conference between Sancho and his Master.
CHAP. XXIII. The notable Dispute between the Canon and Don Quixote; with other Matters.
CHAP. XXIV. The Goatherd's Tale.
CHAP. XXV. Of the Combat between Don Quixote and the Goatherd: With the rare Adventure of the Penitents, which the Knight hap∣pily accomplish'd with the sweat of his Brows.
title page
To the Right Honourable HENRY BOYLE, Esq; Chancellor of Her Majesty's Exchequer, &c.
THE Author's PREFACE.
THE SECOND PART OF THE HISTORY Of the Renowned DON QUIXOTE DE LA MANCHA.
CHAP. I. What pass'd between the Curate, the Barber, and Don Quixote; concerning his Indispo∣sition.
CHAP. II. Of the memorable Quarrel between Sancho Pança, and Don Quixote's Niece and House-keeper; with other pleasant Pas∣sages.
CHAP. III. The pleasant Discourse between Don Quix∣ote, Sancho Pança, and the Batchelor Sampson Carrasco.
CHAP. IV. Sancho Pança satisfies the Batchelor Samp∣son Carrasco in his Doubts and Queries, With other Passages fit to be known and re∣lated.
CHAP. V. The Wise and Pleasant Dialogue between San∣cho Pança, and Teresa Pança his Wife: Together with other Passages worthy of Happy Memory.
CHAP. VI. What pass'd between Don Quixote, his Niece, and the House-keeper: being one of the most important Chapters in the whole History.
CHAP. VII. An Account of Don Quixote's Conference with his Squire, and other most famous Passages.
CHAP. VIII. Don Quixote's Success in his Journey to visit the Lady Dulcinea del Toboso.
CHAP. IX. That gives an Account of Things which you'll know when you read it.
CHAP. X. How Sancho cunningly found out a Way to inchant the Lady Dulcinea, with other Passages no less certain than ridiculous.
CHAP. XI. Of the Stupendous Adventure that befell the Valorous Don Quixote, with the Chariot or Cart of the Court or Parliament of Death.
CHAP. XII. The Valorous Don Quixote's Strange Ad∣venture with the Knight of the Mirrors.
CHAP. XIII. The Adventure with the Knight of the Wood continu'd; with the Wise, Rare and Plea∣sant Discourse that pass'd between the two Squires.
CHAP. XIV. A Continuation of the Adventure of the Knight of the Mirrors.
CHAP. XV. Giving an Account who the Knight of the Mirrors and his Squire were.
CHAP. XVI. What happen'd to Don Quixote, with a so∣ber Gentleman of la Mancha.
CHAP. XV. Wherein you will find set forth the highest and utmost Proof that the great Don Quixote ever gave, or could give of his incredible Courage, with the successful issue of the Adventure of the Lions.
CHAP. XVIII. How Don Quixote was Entertain'd at the Castle or House of the Knight of the Green Coat, with other Extravagant Passages.
CHAP. XIX. The Adventure of the Amorous Shepherd, and other truly comical Passages.
CHAP. XX. An Account of Rich Camacho's Wedding, and what befell poor Basil.
CHAP. XXI. The Progress of Camacho's Wedding, with other delightful Accidents.
CHAP. XXII. An Account of the great Adventure of Mon∣tesino's Cave, situated in the Heart of la Mancha, which the Valorus Don Quixote successfully Atchiev'd.
CHAP. XXIII. Of the Wonderful things which the Unparalell'd Don Quixote declar'd he had seen in the deep Cave of Montesinos, the Greatness and Impossibility of which makes this Ad∣venture pass for Apocryphal.
CHAP. XXIV. Which is very Foolish and Impertinent, tho' very necessary for the better understanding of this grand History.
CHAP. XXV. Where you will find the Grounds of the Braying Adventure, that of the Puppet-Player, and the memorable Divining of the Fortune-telling Ape.
CHAP. XXVI. A Pleasant Account of the Puppet-Play, with other very good things, truly.
CHAP. XXVII. Wherein is discover'd who Master Peter was; as also Don Quixote's ill Success in the Braying Adventure, which did not end so happily as he desir'd and expected.
CHAP. XXVIII. Of some Things which Benengeli tells us he that Reads shall know, if he Reads 'em with Attention.
CHAP. XXIX. The famous Adventure of the inchanted Bark.
CHAP. XXX. What happen'd to Don Quixote with the Fair Huntress.
CHAP. XXXI. Which Treats of many and great Matters.
CHAP. XXXII. Don Quixote's Answer to his Reprover, with other grave and merry Accidents.
CHAP. XXXIII. The savoury Conference which the Dutchess and her Women held with Sancho Pança, worth your Reading and Observation.
title page
To the Honourable COLONEL STANHOPE.
THE Life and Atchievements Of the Renowned DON QUIXOTE DE LA MANCHA.
CHAP. XXXIV. Containing Ways and Means for disinchanting the Peerless Dulcinea del Toboso, being one of the most famous Adventures in the whole Book.
CHAP. XXXV. Wherein is continu'd the Information given to Don Quixote how to disinchant Dulci∣nea, with other wonderful Passages.
CHAP. XXXVI. The strange and never-thought-of Adventure of the disconsolate Matron, alias the Countess Trifaldi, with Sancho Pança's Letter to his Wife Teresa Pança.
CHAP. XXXVII. The famous Adventure of the disconsolate Ma∣tron continu'd.
CHAP. XXXVIII. The Account which the disconsolate Matron gives of her Misfortune.
CHAP. XXXIX. Where Trifaldi continues her stupendous and memorable Story.
CHAP. XL. Of some Things that relate to this Adventure, and appertain to this memorable History.
CHAP. XLI. Of Clavileno's (alias Wooden Peg's) Ar∣rival, with the Conclusion of this tedious Adventure.
CHAP. XLII. The Instructions which Don Quixote gave Sancho Pança, before he went to the Go∣vernment of his Island, with other Matters of Moment.
CHAP. XLIII. The second Part of Don Quixote's Advice to Sancho Pança.
CHAP. XLIV. How Sancho Pança was carried to his Go∣vernment, and of the strange Adventure that befel Don Quixote in the Castle.
CHAP. XLV. How the Great Sancho Pança took Possession of his Island, and in what manner he be∣gan to Govern.
CHAP. XLVI. Of the dreadful Alarms given to Don Quix∣ote by the Bells and Cats, during the Course of Altisidora's Amours.
CHAP. XLVII. A further Account of Sancho Pança's Be∣haviour in his Government.
CHAP. XLVIII. What happen'd to Don Quixote with Donna Rodriguez the Dutchess's Woman; as also other Passages worthy to be recorded, and had in eternal Remembrance.
CHAP. XLIX. What happhen'd to Sancho Pança, as he went the Rounds in his Island.
CHAP. L. Who the Enchanters and Executioners were that whipp'd the Duena, and pinch'd and scratch'd Don Quixote; with the Success of the Page that carried Sancho's Letter to his Wife Teresa Pansa.
CHAP. LI. A Continuation of Sancho Pansa's Go∣vernment, with other Passages, such as they are.
CHAP. LII. A Relation of the Adventures of the second disconsolate or distrest Matron, otherwise call'd Donna Rodriguez.
CHAP. LIII. The Toylsome End and Conclusion of Sancho Pansa's Government.
CHAP. LIV. Which treats of Matters that relate to this History and no other.
CHAP. LV. What happen'd to Sancho by the Way, with other Matters which you will have no more to do than to see.
CHAP. LVI. Of the extraordinary and unaccountable Com∣bate between Don Quixote de la Mancha, and the Lacquey Tosilos, in Vindication of the Matron Donna Rodriguez's Daughter.
CHAP. LVII. How Don Quixote took his Leave of the Duke, and what pass'd between him and the witty wanton Altisidora the Dutchess's Damsel.
CHAP. LVIII. How Adventures crouded so thick and three∣fold on Don Quixote, that they trod upon one another's heels.
CHAP. LIX. Of an extraordinary Accident that happen'd to Don Quixote, which way well pass for an Adventure.
CHAP. LX. What happen'd to Don Quixote going to Barcelona.
CHAP. LXI. Don Quixote's Entry, into Barcelona, with other Accidents that have less Wisdom than Truth in 'em.
CHAP. LXII. The Adventure of the Inchanted Head, with other Impertinences not to be omitted.
CHAP. LXIII. Of Sancho's Misfortune on board the Gallies, with the strange Adventures of the beautiful Morisca.
CHAP. LXIV. Of an unlucky Adventure which Don Quixote laid most to Heart of any that had yet be∣fallen him.
CHAP. LXV. An Account of the Knight of the White Moon, Don Gregorio's Enlargement, and other Passages.
CHAP. LXVI. Which treats of that which shall be seen by him that reads it, and heard by him that listens when 'tis read.
CHAP. LXVII. How Don Quixote resolv'd to turn Shep∣herd, and lead a rural Life, for the Year's time he was oblig'd not to bear Arms; with other Passages truly good and diverting.
CHAP. LXVIII. The Adventure of the Hogs.
CHAP. LXIX. Of the most singular and strangest Adven∣venture that befel Don Quixote, in the whole Course of this famous History.
CHAP. LXX. Which comes after the sixty ninth, and con∣tains several Particulars, necessary for the Illustration of this History.
CHAP. LXXI. What happen'd to Don Quixote and his Squire in their way home.
CHAP. LXXII. How Don Quixote and Sancho got Home.
CHAP. LXXIII. Of the ominous Accidents that cross'd Don Quixote as he enter'd his Village, with other Transactions that illustrate and adorn this memorable History.
CHAP. LXXIV. How Don Quixote fell sick, made his last Will, and died.