Henrietta Temple : A Love Story, by Benjamin Disraeli
- Some Account of the Family of Armine, and Especially of Sir Ferdinand and of Sir
- Armine Described.
- Arrival of Glastonbury.
- Progress of Affairs at Armine.
- A Domestic Scene.
- Containing Another Domestic Scene.
- Containing an Unexpected Visit to London, and Its Consequences.
- A Visit to Glastonbury’s Chamber.
- The Last Day and the Last Night.
- The Advantage of Being a Favourite Grandson.
- Partly Retrospective, yet Very Necessary to be Perused.
- In Which Captain Armine Achieves with Rapidity a Result Which Always Requires Great
- Which Ferdinand Returns to Armine.
- In Which Some Light Is Thrown on the Title of This Work.
- In Which Captain Armine Is Very Absent during Dinner.
- In Which Captain Armine Pays His First Visit to Ducie.
- In Which Captain Armine Indulges in a Reverie.
- A Strange Dream.
- Which I Hope May Prove as Agreeable to the Reader as to Our Hero.
- Evening Stroll.
- A Morning Walk.
- Containing an Ominous Incident.
- In Which Captain Armine Finds Reason to Believe in the Existence of Fairies.
- Containing an Incident Which Is the Termination of Most Tales, though Almost the
Beginning of the Present.
- In Which Captain Armine Proves Himself a Complete Tactician.
- A Day of Love.
- Which on the Whole Is Found Very Consoling.
- Henrietta Visits Armine, Which Leads to a Rather Perplexing Encounter.
- Which Contains Something Very Unexpected.
- Which Contains a Love–Letter.
- Which, Supposing the Reader Is Interested in the Correspondence, Pursues It.
- Containing the Arrival at Ducie of a Distinguished Guest.
- Containing Some Account of the Viscountess Dowager Bellair.
- In Which Lady Bellair Gives Some Account of Some of Her Friends.
- Containing a Conversation Not Quite so Amusing as the Last.
- In Which Mr. Temple Pays a Visit to His Daughter’s Chamber.
- In Which Glastonbury Is Very Much Astonished.
- In Which Glastonbury Finds That a Serene Temper Does Not Always Bring a Serene
- In Which Ferdinand Armine Is Much Concerned.
- In Which Ferdinand Begins to Be a Little Troublesome.
- Containing the Intimation of a Somewhat Mysterious Adventure.
- In Which the Family Perplexities Rather Increase than Diminish.
- In Which Some Light Is Thrown upon Some Circumstances Which Were Before Rather
- Which Leaves Affairs in General in a Scarcely More Satisfactory Position than the
- Containing the Appearance on Our Stage of a New and Important Character.
- In Which Lord Montfort Contrives That Miss Temple Should be Left Alone.
- In Which Mr. Temple and His Daughter, with Their New Friend, Make an Unexpected
- Showing That It Is the First Step That Is Ever the Most Difficult.
- Which Contains Some Rather Painful Explanations.
- Which Contains an Event Not Less Important Than the One Which Concluded Our Second
- Which Contains a Remarkable Change of Fortune.
- In Which the Reader Is Again Introduced to Captain Armine, during His Visit to
- In Which Glastonbury Meets the Very Last Person in the World He Expected, and the
- In Which Mr. Glastonbury Informs Captain Armine of His Meeting with Miss Temple.
- Which, on the Whole, Is Perhaps as Remarkable a Chapter as Any in the Work.
- Containing an Evening Assembly at Bellair House.
- Containing a Very Important Communication.
- Which Is Rather Strange.
- Which Is on the Whole Almost as Perplexing as the Preceding One.
- In Which Captain Armine Increases His Knowledge of the Value of Money, and Also
Becomes Aware of the Advantage of an Acquaintance Who Burns Coals.
- In Which Captain Armine Unexpectedly Resumes His Acquaintance with Lord
Catchimwhocan, Who Introduces Him to Mr. Bond Sharpe.
- Miss Grandison Makes a Remarkable Discovery.
- In Which Ferdinand Has the Honour of Dining with Mr. Bond Sharpe.
- Miss Grandison Piques the Curiosity of Lord Montfort, and Count Mirabel Drives
Ferdinand Down to Richmond, Which Drive Ends in an Agreeable Adventure and an Unexpected Confidence.
- In Which the Count Mirabel Commences His Operations with Great Success.
- In Which Mr. Temple Surprises His Daughter Weeping.
- In Which Ferdinand Has a Very Stormy Interview with His Father.
- Ferdinand Is Arrested by Messrs. Morris and Levison, and Taken to a
- The Crisis Rapidly Advances.
- In Which Ferdinand Receives More than One Visit, and Finds That Adversity Has Not
Quite Deprived Him of His Friends.
- The Crisis.
- Ferdinand Meditates over His Good Fortune.
- Ferdinand Receives the Most Interesting Invitation to Dinner Ever Offered to Him.
- Some Account of the Party, and Its Result.
- Which, Though Final, It Is Hoped Will Prove Satisfactory.