Also significant in this first chapter is the tribute paid to Napoleon. Louis is astonished that Napoleon was able to enter the country unnoticed for two days. Chapter 10 This chapter witnesses the meeting and the friendship of Dantes with another political prisoner, Abbe Faria. At present, her lover is Lucien Debray, an officer in Baron Danglars' banking establishment, who is collaborating with her to manipulate stocks and bonds so that they can accumulate large sums of money. Of course, Dumas wants us to know that it is all those things: Monte Cristo's name — taken from the name of the island — and coat of arms recalls the suffering of Christ on the cross; Edmond Dantès's personal suffering reminds us of the same, and his rebirth as the Count reminds of Christ's resurrection. Noirtier attempts to save Valentine from marriage.
Signor Pastrini The owner of the Hotel de Londres in Rome who arranges for the meeting between the Count of Monte Cristo and Albert de Morcerf, a meeting which the Count anticipates so that his introduction to his enemies can be effected. He is washed in the waters that lead him to freedom and his rebirth as a transformed man is complete. By denying her of his fortune, but not his love he hopes to prevent her father from marrying her to Franz. Then he devotes his life to bringing about God's retribution against the evil people who were responsible for his imprisonment. He is aware that there was no skeleton buried in the garden, for he had searched for this very same skeleton and had never found it.
Later, Jacopo is fully rewarded for his loyalty to the Count by being made, among other things, the captain of Monte Cristo's private yacht. It is impossible because he had returned after his recuperation from the Corsican's stabbing to find the garden devoid of any box containing the dead child. His crew is fond of him and they follow his orders quickly and precisely. There is now no doubt in the public's mind that Dantes is to be the future captain of the Pharaon. Thus, virtue is highly rewarded. Fernand gained most of his wealth by betraying a high authority named Ali Pasha, whose daughter he sold into slavery, and who is now the paramour of the Count of Monte Cristo. He demands that she pay him a quarter of what he lost because it was at her request that he had sold his Spanish bonds.
The book has been divided based on a 73 chapter edition; this may differ from other editions. This woman's monetary greed foreshadows the tragedies that will strike the Villefort household. He manages to dislodge a stone to talk to the prisoner. Dumas wants you to think hard about justice and judgement. These statements coupled with the incriminating letter are symbols of the Danglars' treachery.
He also is a window for Dumas to illustrate Dantès' good intentions to care for his father once he makes money. Dantes spends his first night standing up. Thus, it is now Dantès who commands the ship. Noirtier is unable to speak since he suffered a stroke, however his discomfort and fury at this arrangement is apparent. The sea seems to beckon constantly to Dantès, a skilled sailor, offering him perpetual escape and solitude. At this Albert wonders why he is not good enough for Danglars, despite his desire to be rid of the duty to marry.
He commends Villefort for his warning, and gives him his cross of the Legion of Honor. He shows Dantes the tools he made and his writing, A Treatise on the Possibility of Monarchy in Italy. This ability to overcome impossible obstacles is one that will be transferred to Dantes, and it will forever change his character. At the beginning of the novel, when the captain of one of his ships dies en route home, Monsieur Morrel is so impressed with the way that the young, nineteen-year-old Edmond Dantès takes over the captainship of the Pharaon that he makes him captain of the ship. The chapter closes with a monologue by Danglars that reveals to the reader that he has achieved his goals, and that most likely Dantes will not return. Peppino An agent of Luigi Vampa, he is deeply indebted to the Count of Monte Cristo for saving his life.
Dantes likewise places himself between Danglars and M. It is when Dantès acknowledges the limits of his elixir that he realizes his own limitations as a human being. Morrel wishes to know why Danglars knows of the secret package that Dantès delivered to Napoleon. Thus the two begin tunneling to freedom once again. She, of course, approves of this for she does not wish to marry the Baron. Of course, the elixir is not powerful enough to bring the dead to life, just as Dantès himself is not capable of accomplishing divine feats.
When Dantès emerges from prison, he discovers that Morrel is about to descend into financial ruin, so he carries out an elaborate plot to save his one true friend. He becomes the Count of Monte Cristo and dedicates himself to becoming God's avenging angel. While imprisoned, Dantès hears a fellow prisoner digging a tunnel, and so he too begins digging. Danglars manages to extricate himself from Morrel's suspicion, but the reader is not fooled. Chapter 39 Madame Danglars visits Monsieur de Villefort, for he had given her an appointment to discuss the previous evening's events. She alone can decipher the old man's thoughts. Danglars has a plan to thwart the marriage without killing Dantes.