English translation by

George Makepeace Towle (1873)

57 Original illustrations by

Alphonse-Marie de Neuville and Léon Benett (1873)

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,
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

Edited to HTML by Zvi Har’El

From Project Gutenberg™ Etext #103 (January 1994)
Copyright © Zvi Har’El
$Date: 2007/12/23 15:47:59 $