Around the World in 80 Days


Jules Verne


  • Chapter I
    In which Phileas Fogg and Passepartout accept each other, the one as master, the other as man
  • Chapter II
    In which Passepartout is convinced that he has at last found his ideal
  • Chapter III
    In which a conversation takes place which seems likely to cost Phileas Fogg dear
  • Chapter IV
    In which Phileas Fogg astounds Passepartout, his servant
  • Chapter V
    In which a new species of funds, unknown to the moneyed men, appears on ’Change
  • Chapter VI
    In which Fix, the detective, betrays a very natural impatience
  • Chapter VII
    Which once more demonstrates the uselessness of passports as aids to detectives
  • Chapter VIII
    In which Passepartout talks rather more, perhaps, than is prudent
  • Chapter IX
    In which the Red Sea and the Indian Ocean prove propitious to the designs of Phileas Fogg
  • Chapter X
    In which Passepartout is only too glad to get off with the loss of his shoes
  • Chapter XI
    In which Phileas Fogg secures a curious means of conveyance at a fabulous price
  • Chapter XII
    In which Phileas Fogg and his companions venture across the Indian forests, and what ensued
  • Chapter XIII
    In which Passepartout receives a new proof that fortune favors the brave
  • Chapter XIV
    In which Phileas Fogg descends the whole length of the beautiful valley of the Ganges without ever thinking of seeing it
  • Chapter XV
    In which the bag of banknotes disgorges some thousands of pounds more
  • Chapter XVI
    In which Fix does not seem to understand in the least what is said to him
  • Chapter XVII
    Showing what happened on the voyage from Singapore to Hong Kong
  • Chapter XVIII
    In which Phileas Fogg, Passepartout, and Fix go each about his business
  • Chapter XIX
    In which Passepartout takes a too great interest in his master, and what comes of it
  • Chapter XX
    In which Fix comes face to face with Phileas Fogg
  • Chapter XXI
    In which the master of the “Tankadere” runs great risk of losing a reward of two hundred pounds
  • Chapter XXII
    In which Passepartout finds out that, even at the Antipodes, it is convenient to have some money in one’s pocket
  • Chapter XXIII
    In which Passepartout’s nose becomes outrageously long
  • Chapter XXIV
    During which Mr. Fogg and party cross the Pacific Ocean
  • Chapter XXV
    In which a slight glimpse is had of San Francisco
  • Chapter XXVI
    In which Phileas Fogg and party travel by the Pacific Railroad
  • Chapter XXVII
    In which Passepartout undergoes, at a speed of twenty miles an hour, a course of Mormon history
  • Chapter XXVIII
    In which Passepartout does not succeed in making anybody listen to reason
  • Chapter XXIX
    In which certain incidents are narrated which are only to be met with on American railroads
  • Chapter XXX
    In which Phileas Fogg simply does his duty
  • Chapter XXXI
    In which Fix, the detective, considerably furthers the interests of Phileas Fogg
  • Chapter XXXII
    In which Phileas Fogg engages in a direct struggle with bad fortune
  • Chapter XXXIII
    In which Phileas Fogg shows himself equal to the occasion
  • Chapter XXXIV
    In which Phileas Fogg at last reaches London
  • Chapter XXXV
    In which Phileas Fogg does not have to repeat his orders to Passepartout twice
  • Chapter XXXVI
    In which Phileas Fogg’s name is once more at a premium on ’Change
  • Chapter XXXVII
    In which it is shown that Phileas Fogg gained nothing by his tour around the world, unless it were happiness

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