A Voyage to the Moon, by Cyrano de Bergerac,
- Of how the Voyage was Conceived.
- Of how the Author set out, and where he first arrived.
- Of his Conversation with the Vice–Roy of New France; and of the system of this
- Of how at last he set out again for the Moon, tho without his own Will.
- Of his Arrival there, and of the Beauty of that Country in which he fell.
- Of a Youth whom he met there, and of their Conversation: what that country was, and the
Inhabitants of it.
- Being cast out from that Country, of the new Adventures which Befell him; and of the Demon
- Of the Languages of the People in the Moon; of the Manner of Feeding there, and Paying the
Scot; and of how the Author was taken to Court.
- Of the little Spaniard whom he met there, and of his quaint Wit; of Vacuum, Specific
Weights, and sun-dry other Philosophical Matters.
- Where the Author comes in doubt, whether he be a Man, an Ape, or an Estridge; and of the
Opinion of the Lunar Philosophers concerning Aris-totle.
- Of the Manner of making War in the Moon; and of how the Moon is not the Moon, nor the
Earth the Earth.
- Of a Philosophical Entertainment.
- Of the little Animals that make up our Life, and likewise cause our Diseases; and of the
Disposition of the Towns in the Moon.
- Of the Original of All Things; of Atomes; and of the Operation of the Senses.
- Of the Books in the Moon, and their Fashion; of Death, Burial, and Burning; of the Manner
of telling the Time; and of Noses,
- Of Miracles; and of Curing by the Imagination.
- Of the Author’s Return to the Earth.