He follows Danglars to Italy, once Danglars flees Paris. The Count and His Friends Edmond Dantès alias the Count of Monte Cristo; his other aliases are Sinbad the Sailor, Abbé Busoni, and Lord Wilmore Dantès is the dashing and romantic hero of the novel; at the age of nineteen, he is falsely imprisoned for a crime which he did not commit and is kept in the horrible dungeon of the Chateau d'If, where he undergoes unbelievable hardships and sufferings that would destroy an ordinary man. Chapter 54 Maximilien returns with Monte Cristo from the duel, but declines a lunch date with the Count. Dantes will not get the chance to realize his bright future, however. This is to both hide his success, and to protect his father's pride, who does not wish to be seen by the town as financially dependent upon his son. He writes a letter to the king's attorney incriminating Dantes as a Bonapartist agent. Dumas also found the time to live like one of his dashing, dramatic, reckless heroes.
Caderousse's greed is far too great. When Danglars and Fernand falsely accuse Edmond of treason, the authorities capture Edmond, taking him away from his wedding. He would like nothing better than to see Dantès' demise. Learning that his old employer Morrel is on the verge of bankruptcy, Dantès buys Morrel's debts and gives Morrel three months to fulfill his obligations. While Dumas did not attend university, his mother valued education and worked hard to make sure her son attended secondary school. He seems to be all knowing and unstoppable. Dantès gives Valentine a pill that makes her appear dead and then carries her off to the island of Monte Cristo.
Dantès' father is overjoyed at the sight of his son. In love with Valentine de Villefort. Although Dantes is a very young man when this interaction occurs, he gives no indication, to Morrel or anyone else, that he was overawed of or scared by the Emperor, still one of the most powerful and imposing presences in Europe. He finds that Valentine is not feeling so well. He has succeeded in his quest for slow revenge. In 1955 published an updated version of the anonymous translation which cut several passages including a whole chapter entitled The Past and renamed others. When he gives her this money he claims that he does not ask her where she spends it, though he insinuates that he knows she passes it on to Debray.
Dantes likewise places himself between Danglars and M. J Ivers in 1892 with Williams using the pseudonym of Professor William Thiese. Analysis: This chapter furthers the trust that Albert bears for Monte Cristo. His resolve to die is broken by the sounds of another prisoner's digging. Dantes also mentions to Morrel and Danglars that he caught sight of, and spoke to, Napoleon at Elba.
It is information about this return to power that is contained in the letter Dantès is caught conveying to Paris. Chapter 44 Noirtier summons Maximilien. Maximilien Morrel, believing Valentine to be dead, contemplates suicide after her funeral. At half past ten, Valentine has still not arrived, thus Maximilien jumps over the gate to go find her. An inquiry was conducted after Morcerf went to his home to collect documents. I was taken to the bazaar. Alexandre Dumas Père: a bibliography of works translated into English to 1910.
The work covers the period of French History from 1814-1838. Danglars was made a baron, but de Morcerf made himself a count. The play faithfully follows the first part of the novel, omits the Rome section and makes several sweeping changes to the third part, among the most significant being that Albert is actually the son of Dantès. He plans to rob the residence, since Calvacanti tells him that the count leaves his second floor windows open. Her disappearance is one of the final blows to the pride of her villainous father.
Haydee is devoted to the Count for saving her from imprisonment and torture. He saves the Morrel firm from financial disaster by providing a diamond and a new ship to the family anonymously. Chapter 38 Danglars pays a visit to Monte Cristo. In Madame de Villefort's desire to possess the wealth that Valentine is to inherit, she poisons both the Marquis and the Marquise and during the process, one of the servants, Barrois , and then she believes that she has also successfully poisoned Valentine. Her stepmother is opposed to the idea of her marrying in general for it means that Madame de Villefort's son will have nothing to inherit, for valentine will receive the fortune. Mercedes was unaware of the treachery of her husband. Morrel wishes to know why Danglars knows of the secret package that Dantès delivered to Napoleon.
Analysis: This chapter introduces Dantes' fourth enemy. Fleeing after Caderousse's letter exposes him, Andrea is arrested and returned to Paris, where Villefort prosecutes him. Thus, if she does not have the money to pay for the loss, she should ask Debray for the money. Benedetto, worried that Caderousse might jeopardize his newfound position, reluctantly agrees. Later, upon learning about these facts, the Count of Monte Cristo is able to return the favors triple-fold, for not only does he save Monsieur Morrel's life, but he is able to recover Monsieur Morrel's fortune. It also foreshadows Noirtier's destruction of Villefort's plans to marry Valentine to Franz.
Dumas ends the chapter with Caderousse and Danglars having a drink under budding trees and singing birds. She wishes for freedom, not a husband. Dumas was so good at this sort of writing that he sometimes had three or four serial novels running simultaneously. Politics, therefore, play a significant role in the novel, particularly in branding certain characters good or bad. Debray thus rushes to Danglars' wife telling her to recommend to her husband that he sell all his Spanish bonds. Danglars believes that Dantes shall not return, however. They have a fortune, and exist in Parisien society as the Count and Countess de Morcerf.