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Don Quixote translated [from the Spanish] by Charles Jervas ; edited with notes and an introduction by James Fitzmaurice-Kelly.

A retelling of Don Quixote in comic book format.

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  • "A retelling of Don Quixote in comic book format."@en
  • "A retelling of Don Quixote in comic book format."
  • "Study aid, includes chapter summaries, commentaries, characterization, and selected review questions."@en
  • "Don Quixote is a middle-aged gentleman from the region of La Mancha in central Spain. Obsessed with the chivalrous ideals touted in books he has read, he decides to take up his lance and sword to defend the helpless and destroy the wicked. After a first failed adventure, he sets out on a second one with a somewhat befuddled laborer named Sancho Panza, whom he has persuaded to accompany him as his faithful squire. In return for Sanchoʹs services, Don Quixote promises to make Sancho the wealthy governor of an isle. On his horse, Rocinante, a barn nag well past his prime, Don Quixote rides the roads of Spain in search of glory and grand adventure. He gives up food, shelter, and comfort, all in the name of a peasant woman, Dulcinea del Toboso, whom he envisions as a princess."
  • "Miguel de Cervantes began to write this literary classic after serving in the Spanish militia, surviving a gunshot wound, being captured by Barbary pirates, forced into slavery, and being ransomed by his parents. He knows intimately the joys and tragedies of life, love, and loss, and his literary masterpiece is considered one of the most influential works of literature. Don Quixote was first published in two separate volumes, in 1605 and 1615, but this timeless account has survived and thrived for more than 400 years, and is brought to you in one complete volume."@en
  • "Includes a biographical sketch and background of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra, the purpose of Don Quixote, the technique and style of the novel, and more."@en
  • ""Don Quixote is practically unthinkable as a living being," said novelist Milan Kundera. "And yet, in our memory, what character is more alive?" Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator.The debt owed to Cervantes by literature is immense. From Milan Kundera: "Cervantes is the founder of the Modern Era. . . . The novelist need answer to no one but Cervantes." Lionel Trilling observed: "It can be said that all prose fiction is a variation on the theme of Don Quixote." Vladmir Nabokov wrote: "Don Quixote is greater today than he was in Cervantes's womb. (He) looms so wonderfully above the skyline of literature, a gaunt giant on a lean nag, that the book lives and will live through (his) sheer vitality. . . . He stands for everything that is gentle, forlorn, pure, unselfish, and gallant. The parody has become a paragon." And V. S. Pritchett observed: "Don Quixote begins as a province, turns into Spain, and ends as a universe. . . . The true spell of Cervantes is that he is a natural magician in pure story-telling.""@en
  • "Presents the classic early 17th century Spanish novel of chivalry and abiding optimism, depicting the exploits of a knight who attempts to bring justice and truth to the world."
  • ""I find Montgomery's Don Quixote lively, beautiful, and compelling."--David Lee Garrison, Professor of Spanish, Wright State University James H. Montgomery is a retired university librarian living in Austin, Texas. David Quint is Sterling Professor of Comparative Literature and English, Yale University."@en
  • "An abridged version of the adventures of an eccentric country gentleman and his faithful companion who set out as knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil."@en
  • "Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain."
  • "Cervantes' tale of the deranged gentleman who turns knight-errant, tilts at windmills and battles with sheep in the service of the lady of his dreams, Dulcinea del Toboso, has fascinated generations of readers. On his 'heroic' journey Don Quixote meets characters of every class and condition, from the prostitute Maritornes, who is commended for her Christian charity, to the Knight of the Green Coat, who seems to embody some of the constraints of virtue."@en
  • "This book told of the adventures of an eccentric hidalgo who adopted the name of Don Quixote de la Mancha, when his brain had become so addled from reading too many romance on knighthood."
  • "The famous picaresque adventures of knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his squire, Sancho Panza as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain."
  • "Graphic novel adaptation of the exploits of an idealistic Spanish country gentleman and his shrewd squire who set out, as knights of old, to search for adventure, right wrongs, and punish evil."
  • "Edith Grossman's definitive English translation of the Spanish masterpiece. Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, and one of the funniest and most tragic books ever written, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote of La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. Unless you read Spanish, you've never read Don Quixote. "Though there have been many valuable English translations of Don Quixote, I would commend Edith Grossman's version for the extraordinarily high quality of her prose. The Knight and Sancho are so eloquently rendered by Grossman that the vitality of their characterization is more clearly conveyed than ever before. There is also an astonishing contextualization of Don Quixote and Sancho in Grossman's translation that I believe has not been achieved before. The spiritual atmosphere of a Spain already in steep decline can be felt throughout, thanks to her heightened quality of diction. Grossman might be called the Glenn Gould of translators, because she, too, articulates every note. Reading her amazing mode of finding equivalents in English for Cervantes's darkening vision is an entrance into a further understanding of why this great book contains within itself all the novels that have followed in its sublime wake." From the Introduction by Harold Bloom Miguel de Cervantes was born on September 29, 1547, in Alcala de Henares, Spain. At twenty-three he enlisted in the Spanish militia and in 1571 fought against the Turks in the battle of Lepanto, where a gunshot wound permanently crippled his left hand. He spent four more years at sea and then another five as a slave after being captured by Barbary pirates. Ransomed by his family, he returned to Madrid but his disability hampered him; it was in debtor's prison that he began to write Don Quixote. Cervantes wrote many other works, including poems and plays, but he remains best known as the author of Don Quixote. He died on April 23, 1616."@en
  • "Contains 2 audio cassettes. Read by Andrew Sachs."
  • "Retells Cervantes' story of the adventures of an eccentric Spanish country gentleman and his companion who set out as a knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil."
  • "Retells Cervantes' story of the adventures of an eccentric Spanish country gentleman and his companion who set out as a knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil."@en
  • "The classic Spanish tale of humorous chivalry, depicting the exploits of a man who believes he's a knight bringing justice and truth to the world."
  • "It's the classic adventure of a madman: the "renowned Don Quixote de la Mancha." He attacks windmills, believes a peasant girl to be a lady, and fancies that he is a knight-errant, dedicated to righting wrongs and rescuing damsels in distress."@en
  • "Brimming with romance and adventure, Miguel de Cervantes Don Quixote is considered by many to be the greatest work in the Spanish literary canon. Both humane and humorous, the two volume oeuvre centres on the adventures of the self-styled knight errant Don Quixote and Sancho Panza, Quixote's credulous and chubby squire. Together the unlikely pair of heroes bumble their way from one bizarre adventure to another fueled in their quests by Quixote's histrionic world view and ..."@en
  • "Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator." Don Quixote is practically unthinkable as a living being," said novelist Milan Kundera. "And yet, in our memory, what character is more alive?"---Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator. ----The debt owed to Cervantes by literature is immense. From Milan Kundera: "Cervan- tes is the founder of the Modern Era. ... The novelist need answer to no one but Cervantes." Lionel Trilling observed: "It can be said that all prose fiction is a variation on the theme of Don Quixote." Vladmir Nabo-kov wrote: "Don Quixote is greater today than he was in Cervantes's womb. [He] looms so wonderfully above the skyline of literature, a gaunt giant on a lean nag, that the book lives and will live through [his] sheer vitality. ... He stands for everything that is gentle, forlorn, pure, unselfish, and gallant. The parody has become a paragon." And V.S. Pritchett observed: "Don Quixote begins as a province, turns into Spain, and ends as a universe. ... The true spell of Cervantes is that he is a natural magician in pure story-telling." The Modern Library has played a significant role in American cultural life for the better part of a century. The series was founded in 1917 by the publishers Boni and Liveright and eight years later acquired by Bennett Cerf and Donald Klopfer. It provided the foun- dation for their next publishing venture, Random House. The Modern Library has been a staple of the American book trade, providing readers with affordable hardbound editions of important works of literature and thought. For the Modern Library's seventy-fifth anniversary, Random House redesigned the series, restoring as its emblem the running torchbearer created by Lucian Bernhard in 1925 and refurbishing jackets, bindings, and type, as well as inaugurating a new program of selecting titles. The Modern Library continues to provide the world's best books, at the best prices."
  • "The epic tale of an eccentric country gentleman and his companion who set out as a knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil in sixteenth-century Spain."
  • "The epic tale of an eccentric country gentleman and his companion who set out as a knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil in sixteenth-century Spain."@en
  • "Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator." Don Quixote is practically unthinkable as a living being," said novelist Milan Kundera. "And yet, in our memory, what character is more alive?"--Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator. ----The debt owed to Cervantes by literature is immense. From Milan Kundera: "Cervan- tes is the founder of the Modern Era. ... The novelist need answer to no one but Cervantes." Lionel Trilling observed: "It can be said that all prose fiction is a variation on the theme of Don Quixote." Vladmir Nabo-kov wrote: "Don Quixote is greater today than he was in Cervantes's womb. [He] looms so wonderfully above the skyline of literature, a gaunt giant on a lean nag, that the book lives and will live through [his] sheer vitality. ... He stands for everything that is gentle, forlorn, pure, unselfish, and gallant. The parody has become a paragon." And V.S. Pritchett observed: "Don Quixote begins as a province, turns into Spain, and ends as a universe. ... The true spell of Cervantes is that he is a natural magician in pure story-telling." The Modern Library has played a significant role in American cultural life for the better part of a century. The series was founded in 1917 by the publishers Boni and Liveright and eight years later acquired by Bennett Cerf and Donald Klopfer. It provided the foun- dation for their next publishing venture, Random House. The Modern Library has been a staple of the American book trade, providing readers with affordable hardbound editions of important works of literature and thought. For the Modern Library's seventy-fifth anniversary, Random House redesigned the series, restoring as its emblem the running torchbearer created by Lucian Bernhard in 1925 and refurbishing jackets, bindings, and type, as well as inaugurating a new program of selecting titles. The Modern Library continues to provide the world's best books, at the best prices."@en
  • ""A travesty on knight errantry, full of ludicrous adventure, yet giving a true insight into the life and manners of Spain in the 16th century." Pratt alcove."
  • ""A travesty on knight errantry, full of ludicrous adventure, yet giving a true insight into the life and manners of Spain in the 16th century." Pratt alcove."@en
  • ""Don Quixote is practically unthinkable as a living being," said novelist Milan Kundera. "And yet, in our memory, what character is more alive?" Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator."@en
  • "Brimming with romance and adventure, Miguel de Cervantes Don Quixote is considered by many to be the greatest work in the Spanish literary canon. Both humane and humorous, the two volume oeuvre centres on the adventures of the self-styled knight errant Don Quixote and Sancho Panza, Quixote's credulous and chubby squire. Together the unlikely pair of heroes bumble their way from one bizarre adventure to another fueled in their quests by Quixote's histrionic world view and Sancho's, who in conjunction with Quixote provides the spark for endlessly bizarre discussions in which Quixote's heightened, insane conception of the world is brought crashing to earth by Sancho's common sense."
  • "Brimming with romance and adventure, Miguel de Cervantes Don Quixote is considered by many to be the greatest work in the Spanish literary canon. Both humane and humorous, the two volume oeuvre centres on the adventures of the self-styled knight errant Don Quixote and Sancho Panza, Quixote's credulous and chubby squire. Together the unlikely pair of heroes bumble their way from one bizarre adventure to another fueled in their quests by Quixote's histrionic world view and Sancho's, who in conjunction with Quixote provides the spark for endlessly bizarre discussions in which Quixote's heightened, insane conception of the world is brought crashing to earth by Sancho's common sense."@en
  • "An illustrated retelling of the exploits of an idealistic Spanish country gentleman and his shrewd squire who set out, as knights of old, to search for adventure, right wrongs, and punish evil."@en
  • "Don Quixote, fully titled El ingenioso hidalgo don Quijote de la Mancha ("The Ingenious Hidalgo Don Quixote of La Mancha") is an early novel written by Spanish author Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra. Cervantes created a fictional origin for the story based upon a manuscript by the invented Moorish historian, Cide Hamete Benengeli. Published in two volumes a decade apart, Don Quixote is the most influential work of literature to emerge from the Spanish Golden Age and perhaps the entire Spanish literary canon. As a founding work of modern Western literature, it regularly appears at the t."@en
  • "Published in two volumes, but complete here, a decade apart, Don Quixote is considered the most influential work of literature from the Spanish Golden Age and the entire Spanish literary canon. As a founding work of modern Western literature, and one of the earliest canonical novels, it regularly appears high on lists of the greatest works of fiction ever published. In one such list, Don Quixote was cited as the ""best literary work ever written."""@en
  • "This title chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. Unless you read Spanish, you've never read this title."@en
  • "Sparknotes are written by Harvard students for students. Each volume covers and/or includes; context, plot, overview, characters, themes, motifs, symbols, summary and analysis, key facts, study questions, essay topics, and reviews and resources."
  • "He thought it expedient and necessary that he should commence knight-errant, and wander through the world, with his horse and arms, in quest of adventures'Don Quixote, first published in two parts in 1605 and 1615, is one of the world's greatest comic."
  • "The classic tale of the ordinary middle aged man who put on armor and accompanied by an old horse and his squire Sancho battles windmills and has many duels in seventeenth century Spain."@en
  • "Brimming with humor, rich in idealism and earthy common sense, vivid in its characterizations of men and women from every walk of life, nobles, priests, impassioned damsels, simple country girls, rogues, and romantics, Don Quixote, in this zestful translation, will win many new friends. This is an abridged version of the adventures of an eccentric country gentleman and his faithful companion who set out as knight and squire of old to right wrongs and punish evil."
  • ""Don Quixote is practically unthinkable as a living being," said novelist Milan Kundera. "And yet, in our memory, what character is more alive'" Widely regarded as the world's first modern novel, Don Quixote chronicles the famous picaresque adventures of the noble knight-errant Don Quixote de La Mancha and his faithful squire, Sancho Panza, as they travel through sixteenth-century Spain. This Modern Library edition presents the acclaimed Samuel Putnam translation of the epic tale, complete with notes, variant readings, and an Introduction by the translator. The debt owed to Cervantes by literature is immense. From Milan Kundera: "Cervantes is the founder of the Modern Era. . . . The novelist need answer to no one but Cervantes." Lionel Trilling observed: "It can be said that all prose fiction is a variation on the theme of Don Quixote." Vladmir Nabokov wrote: "Don Quixote is greater today than he was in Cervantes's womb. [He] looms so wonderfully above the skyline of literature, a gaunt giant on a lean nag, that the book lives and will live through [his] sheer vitality. . . . He stands for everything that is gentle, forlorn, pure, unselfish, and gallant. The parody has become a paragon." And V. S. Pritchett observed: "Don Quixote begins as a province, turns into Spain, and ends as a universe. . . . The true spell of Cervantes is that he is a natural magician in pure story-telling.""@en
  • "Don Quixote, a lanky scarecrow of a man with his withered face and lantern jaw, dons his rusty armour and mounts his ramshackle steed, Rozinante. With lance couched he still rides through our lives, followed by his potbellied squire Sancho Panza.? With these words, Walter Starkie launches the introduction to his highly esteemed translation and abridgment of Cervantes?s great classic?a book that has enchanted generations of readers throughout the world. Brimming with humor, rich in idealism and earthy common sense, vivid in its characterizations of men and women from every walk of life?nobles, priests, impassioned damsels, simple country girls, rogues, and romantics? Don Quixote , in this zestful translation, will win many new friends."
  • "Alonso Quijano, a lean, less-than-affluent man of 50, lives modestly in a village in La Mancha with his niece and housemaid. An avid reader, he gradually becomes obsessed with books of chivalry and sells off acres of his farmland to expand his book collection. Eventually, "from little sleep and too much reading", his brain "dries up" and he loses his wits. He decides to "turn knight-errant and travel through the world with horse and armour in search of adventures" with the purpose of "redressing all manner of wrongs". Outfitting himself in rusty armour and a cardboard helmet, Quijano mounts his old nag and sets out in search of adventures, dubbing himself "Don Quixote de La Mancha" and his horse - "Rosinante". Finally, as the last step in his transformation to knight-errant, he chooses a local farm girl, whom he renames Dulcinea del Toboso, as the fair lady to whose service he is sworn. The landlord of an inn, believing Quijano to be the lord of a castle, consents to knight him, and the transformation is complete."@en
  • "Although published nearly 400 years ago in Spanish, this parody of the chivalrous life remains amazingly familiar in translation today-perhaps from the extensive influence it has played on novelists, playwrights and even composers over the centuries, or perhaps from its eternal story of the childlike and comic view of a decayed world by a madman stuck in a golden past."

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  • "Problems, exercises, etc."@en
  • "Romances, Spanish."@en
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  • "Adventure stories."
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  • "Adventure stories, Spanish"@en
  • "Classic fiction (pre c 1945)"@en
  • "Livre électronique (Descripteur de forme)"
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  • "Adaptations"
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  • "Picaresque literature, Spanish"@en
  • "Children's stories."@en
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http://schema.org/name

  • "Don Quixote translated [from the Spanish] by Charles Jervas ; edited with notes and an introduction by James Fitzmaurice-Kelly."@en
  • "D. Quixote de La Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : transl., with a critical text based on the 1. ed. of 1605 and 1615, and with variant readings, variorum notes, and an introduction /"
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha"@en
  • "Don Quixote fourth-centenary translation /"@en
  • "Tang ji he de"
  • "Don Quixote : Part 1 /"
  • "Don Quixote."
  • "Don Quixote."@en
  • "Don Quixote /"@da
  • "Don Quixote /"@en
  • "Don Quixote /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha ... /"
  • "Don Quixote,"@en
  • "Don Quixote,"
  • "Don Quixote ... Introduction by L.B. Walton."@en
  • "DON QUIXOTE."
  • "Cliffs notes on Cervantes' Don quixote"@en
  • "[Don Quixote de la Mancha. Translated from the Spanish [by Mary Smirke] ... Embellished with engravings from pictures painted by R. Smirke. (Memoirs of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra.)]."@en
  • "Knight de La Mancha :"
  • "Don Quixote = Ton Kʻihotʻe /"
  • "Don Quixote. [With illustrations.]."@en
  • "Don quixote"@en
  • "Cliffs notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote."
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha."
  • "Adventures of Don Quixote"@en
  • "Adventures of Don Quixote"
  • "Don Quixote & notes"@en
  • "Don Quixote [2 Bde]"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha;"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha;"@en
  • "Dom Quixote de la Mancha /"
  • "El ingenioso Hidalgo Don Quixote [Don Quijote] de La Mancha."
  • "Don quixote."
  • "Don quixote."@en
  • "Don Quixote = 堂吉诃德 /"
  • "Don Quixote notes /"@en
  • "Cliff's notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote"@en
  • "Don quixote /"@en
  • "Tang ji he de."@en
  • "Don Quixote [vol. 2, Copy 1]"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha."@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha."
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha ..."
  • "Don Quuijote."
  • "Cliffs notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote"
  • "Cliffs notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote"@en
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha /"@en
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha /"
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha. Translated from the Spanish of Miguel Cervantes Saavedra. Embellished with illus. on steel."
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : the story of his adventure /"@en
  • "Don Quixote, Miguel de Cervantes."
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha an old-spelling control edition based on the first editions of parts 1 and 2 /"
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha,"@en
  • "Don Quixote. /"@en
  • "The History of Don Quixote de la Mancha. (Introduction by J.G. Lockhart.)."@en
  • "Don Quixote. [With coloured illustrations by Félix Torioux.]."@en
  • "[Don Quixote de la Mancha]."
  • "Oxford English picture readers"@en
  • "[Don Quixote /"
  • "[El Ingenioso Hidalgo Don Quixote de la Mancha. (Noticia de la vida y de las obras de Cervántes [by M.J. Quintana].)]."
  • "Don quixote of the mancha, part 1 : the five foot shelf of classics."@en
  • "<>."@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : part one and part two"@es
  • "Cervantes' Don Quixote"@en
  • "Cervantes' Don Quixote"
  • "Dom Quixote de la Mancha."@pt
  • "Don Quixote : notes /"@en
  • "Don Quixote : notes /"
  • "Don Quixote : Part I /"@en
  • "Don Quixote ..."
  • "Don Quixote ..."@en
  • "Don Quixote. Introduction by L.B. Walton."@en
  • "Don Quixote [vol. 1, Copy 1]"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha ... Retold for children by Marjorie Hill and Audrey Walton. [With illustrations.]."@en
  • "Don Quixote.[Illustrated by Gustave Dore]."
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : an old-spelling control edition based on the first editions of parts 1 and 2 /"
  • "Don Quixote : notes."
  • "Don Quixote : selections /"@en
  • "Don Quixote : selections /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha /"@es
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha /"@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : an old-spelling control edition based on the first editions of parts I and II"@es
  • "Historia del famoso cavallero, Don Quixote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote [by] Miguel de Cervantes."@en
  • "Don Quixote : part I."
  • "Cliff Notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote"@en
  • "Cliffs Notes on Cervante's Don Quixote"
  • "Don Quixote"@es
  • "Don Quixote"
  • "Don Quixote"@en
  • "Don Quixote"@da
  • "Don Quijote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote = Dun Kikhote /"
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha"@es
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha. Translated from the Spanish [by Mary Smirke] ... Embellished with engravings from pictures painted by R. Smirke. (Memoirs of Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra.)."@en
  • "Don Quixote [Auszüge] /"
  • "Leben und Taten des scharfsinnigen edlen Don Quixote von la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de la mancha /"@en
  • "Don Quixote / Miguel de Saavedra Cervantes; Transl. from the spanish by P. J. Motteux; With an introduction by A. J. Close"
  • "Life and achievements of Don Quixote de la Mancha"@en
  • "Don Quixote : Notes."
  • "Don Quixote. [A children's story book. With illustrations.]."
  • "Don Quixote, de la Mancha."@en
  • "Don Quixote in two volumes /"
  • "Don Quixote notes, including chapter summaries, commentaries, characterization, selected questions"
  • "The history of Don Quixote de La Mancha /"
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha/"@pt
  • "Don Quixote;"@en
  • "[Don Quixote]."
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha."
  • "Don Quixote de La Mancha."@en
  • "Don Quixote notes, including chapter summaries, commentaries, characterization, selected questions."@en
  • "Cervantes : Don Quixote de la Mancha : an old-spelling control edition based on the first editions of parts I and II /"
  • "Don quixote, unabridged."@en
  • "Don Quixote : fourth-centenary translation /"@en
  • "Don Quixote : fourth-centenary translation /"
  • "Don Quixote / a new translation."@en
  • "Don Quixote : a novel by Miguel de Cervantes /"@en
  • "Cervantes' Don quixote"@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : translated from the Spanish /"
  • "The history of Don Quixote de La Mancha,"@en
  • "D. Quixote de La Mancha /"
  • "Don Quixote : in two volumes /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : an old-spelling control edition based on the first edition of parts 1. and 2. /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : primera parte /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha/"
  • "Don Quixote /"
  • "Don Quixote [English ed.] /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha,"
  • "Dom Quixote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote De La Mancha /"@en
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha /"
  • "D. Quixote de la Mancha /"@pt
  • "Don Quixote ; [Hamlet und Don Quixote... von Iwan Turgeniew]."
  • "Don Quixote De La Mancha."
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : translated, with a critical text based upon the first editions of 1605 and 1615, and with variant readings, variorum notes and an introduction by Samuel Putnam /"
  • "Cliffs Notes on Cervantes' Don Quixote"@en
  • "engenhoso fidalgo D. Quixote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : the story of his adventures retold for children /"@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha. /"@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha ..."
  • "Great Books of the Western World"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha"@en
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha"@es
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : in four volumes /"
  • "Don Quixote de la Mancha : an old-spelling control edition based on the first editions of parts I and II /"
  • "Don Quixote de la mancha."@en
  • "Don quixote notes /"@en
  • "Don Quixote De La Mancha Midsummer Night's Dream; Romeo-Juliet /"
  • "Don Quixote..."
  • "唐吉訶德"

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