Twenty Years After

Time to Read
17 hrs 18 mins
93 Chapters

Reading Time

17 hrs 18 mins

How long to read Twenty Years After?

The estimated word count of Twenty Years After is 259,470 words.

A person reading at the average speed of 250 words/min, will finish the book in 17 hrs 18 mins. At a slower speed of 150 words/min, they will finish it in 28 hrs 50 mins. At a faster speed of 450 words/min, they will finish it in 9 hrs 37 mins.

Twenty Years After - 259,470 words
Reading Speed Time to Read
Slow 150 words/min 28 hrs 50 mins
Average 250 words/min 17 hrs 18 mins
Fast 450 words/min 9 hrs 37 mins

More about Twenty Years After

259,470 words

Word Count

for Twenty Years After

528 pages

Hardcover: 528 pages
Paperback: 334 pages
Kindle: 517 pages

27 hours and 54 minutes

Audiobook length

Table of Contents

There are 93 chapters in Twenty Years After. We have listed them below.

The Shade of Cardinal Richelieu.
A Nightly Patrol.
Dead Animosities.
Anne of Austria at the Age of Forty-six.
The Gascon and the Italian.
D'Artagnan in his Fortieth Year.
Touches upon the Strange Effects a Half-pistole may have upon a Beadle and a Chorister.
How D'Artagnan, on going to a Distance to discover Aramis, discovers his old Friend on Horseback behind his own Planchet.
The Abbe D'Herblay.
Monsieur Porthos du Vallon de Bracieux de Pierrefonds.
How D'Artagnan, in discovering the Retreat of Porthos, perceives that Wealth does not necessarily produce Happiness.
In which it is shown that if Porthos was discontented with his Condition, Mousqueton was completely satisfied with his.
Two Angelic Faces.
The Castle of Bragelonne.
Athos as a Diplomatist.
The Duc de Beaufort.
Describes how the Duc de Beaufort amused his Leisure Hours in the Donjon of Vincennes.
Grimaud begins his Functions.
In which the Contents of the Pates made by the Successor of Father Marteau are described.
One of Marie Michon's Adventures.
The Abbe Scarron.
Saint Denis.
One of the Forty Methods of Escape of the Duc de Beaufort.
The timely Arrival of D'Artagnan in Paris.
An Adventure on the High Road.
The Rencontre.
The four old Friends prepare to meet again.
The Place Royale.
The Ferry across the Oise.
The Monk.
The Absolution.
Grimaud Speaks.
On the Eve of Battle.
A Dinner in the Old Style.
A Letter from Charles the First.
Cromwell's Letter.
Henrietta Maria and Mazarin.
How, sometimes, the Unhappy mistake Chance for Providence.
Uncle and Nephew.
Paternal Affection.
Another Queen in Want of Help.
In which it is proved that first Impulses are oftentimes the best.
Te Deum for the Victory of Lens.
The Beggar of St. Eustache.
The Tower of St. Jacques de la Boucherie.
The Riot.
The Riot becomes a Revolution.
Misfortune refreshes the Memory.
The Interview.
The Flight.
The Carriage of Monsieur le Coadjuteur.
How D'Artagnan and Porthos earned by selling Straw, the one Two Hundred and Nineteen, and the other Two Hundred and Fifteen Louis d'or.
In which we hear Tidings of Aramis.
The Scotchman.
The Avenger.
Oliver Cromwell.
Jesus Seigneur.
In which it is shown that under the most trying Circumstances noble Natures never lose Courage, nor good Stomachs their Appetites.
Respect to Fallen Majesty.
D'Artagnan hits on a Plan.
The Trial.
The Workmen.
The Man in the Mask.
Cromwell's House.
The Skiff "Lightning."
Port Wine.
End of the Port Wine Mystery.
How Mousqueton, after being very nearly roasted, had a Narrow Escape of being eaten.
The Return.
The Ambassadors.
The three Lieutenants of the Generalissimo.
The Battle of Charenton.
The Road to Picardy.
The Gratitude of Anne of Austria.
Cardinal Mazarin as King.
Strength and Sagacity.
Strength and Sagacity—Continued.
The Oubliettes of Cardinal Mazarin.
In which we begin to think that Porthos will be at last a Baron, and D'Artagnan a Captain.
Shows how with Threat and Pen more is effected than by the Sword.
In which it is shown that it is sometimes more difficult for Kings to return to the Capitals of their Kingdoms, than to make an Exit.


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