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Captain Blood
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Table of Contents

Introduction   vii
Suggestions for Further Reading   xxvii

I.       The Messenger   1
II.      Kirke's Dragons   10
III.     The Lord Chief Justice   19
IV.     Human Merchandise   33
V.      Arabella Bishop   40
VI.     Plans of Escape   53
VII.    Pirates   69
VIII.   Spaniards   80
IX.     The Rebels-Convict   87
X.      Don Diego   100
XI.     Filial Piety   106
XII.    Don Pedro Sangre   118
XIII.   Tortuga   126
XIV.   Levasseur's Heroics   135
XV.    The Ransom   145
XVI.   The Trap   157
XVII.  The Dupes   169
XVIII. The Milagrosa   184
XIX.    The Meeting   197
XX.     Thief and Pirate   208
XXI.    The Service of King James   220
XXII.   Hostilities   234
XXIII.  Hostages   243
XXIV.  War   256
XXV.    The Service of King Louis   269
XXVI.   M. de Rivarol   279
XXVII.  Cartagena   292
XXVIII. The Honor of M. de Rivarol   302
XXIX.    The Service of King William   310
XXX.     The Last Flight of the Arabella   316
XXXI.    His Excellency the Governor   323

   

About the Author

Rafael Sabatini (1875-1950) was born in Italy to two opera singers, and often joined his parents on their professional tours of Europe. In 1918, he became a British subject and worked for the British Intelligence during World War I. He published his first novel, The Lovers of Yvonne, at the age of 27, and continued to produce numerous historical novels, short stories, plays, screenplays, and some biographies. Scaramouche was first published in 1921, followed by Captain Blood in 1922. Sabatini died in 1950 while vacationing at a Swiss ski resort.

Gary Hoppenstand is a professor in the Department of American Thought and Language at Michigan State University. He has researched and published widely in the areas of popular culture and popular fiction studies, and he edited the Penguin Classics editions of Anthony Hope's The Prisoner of Zenda/Rupert of Hentzau and A.E.W. Mason's The Four Feathers. He is the past president of the Popular Culture Association, and the current editor of The Journal of Popular Culture.

Reviews

"Glorious...I never enjoyed a novel more than Captain Blood." —Norman Mailer"One of the great unrecognized novels of the twentieth century, and as close as any modern writer has come to a prose epic." —George MacDonald Fraser

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