Calvacanti reveals that his father, Villefort, buried him as a newborn baby. This scandal destroys Villefort, and causes Madame Danglars to faint during a trial that revealed it all. This is Benedetto, who later is the Andrea Calvacanti who ruins Villefort by relating his relation to Villefort. Several of the crew members arrive to reveal this bit of news. Dumas describes the changes that Dantes' face has undergone.
He lures Fernand, Villefort and Danglars into a trap by letting slip the notion that he has located the treasure of Spada, and is shipping it through Marseille. Morrel¹s last ship, the Pharaon, sank during its return voyage from India. He tells them he wishes to go kill a wild goat. Analysis: The significance of this chapter is twofold. Morrel concludes that Dantès must be his savior, surmising that he is working from beyond the grave. Once there he falls asleep on jagged rocks. Edmond is consigned to the island prison and its sadistic warden, Armand Dorleac.
Dantes has the education befitting one of noble birth thanks to the Abbe, and can thus easily pass for a well-educated nobleman. The origins of the treasure create a strongly ironic plot twist. The same will be true of the other conspirators, all of whom will have traits that allow Dantes to manipulate them to his advantage. Daylight streams into the cell and wins over the night. He is adamant that the deaths are due to poison, yet he does not reveals his suspicions to the public at Villefort's request. Morrel recognizes the purse and deduces the connection between the good deed performed on his behalf and the good deed he once performed himself.
The Sea When Dantès escapes from prison, he plunges into the ocean, experiencing a second baptism and a renewed dedication of his soul to God. Villefort had failed to seek out the man who had killed Bertuccio's brother. Morrel's son is in love with Valentine de Villefort. Similarly, however, the treasure represents Divine Justice, for it is Dantes' compensation for a lost youth. His discussion of punishments with Albert and Franz foreshadows that his enemies' downfall will not be painless.
He has acquired the fortune, and Jacopo is the first person to believe that this fortune is an inheritance. The treasure is a symbol of the unjust system that poisoned the Sprada family, the very same politically driven system that incarcerated Dantes. He tells Albert that he does not find decapitation a suitable punishment for many offenses. The fortune symbolizes how fate will once again turn in Dantes' favor. Danglers refuses to give him any money. He is visiting Rome during carnival with his friend Baron Franz d'Epinay. He saves her from marrying Franz d'Epinay by informing the Baron that it was he that was responsible for killing d'Epinays father.
They find the suite at their hotel unsatisfactory, but when they complain they are told that a mysterious rich personage has rented out all the other rooms. He is the first victim of Dantès's vengeance. SparkNote on The Count of Monte Cristo. Morrel, expecting the return of the representative from Thomson and French in a few hours, prepares his pistols in order to commit suicide. This allows Dantes to conveniently both view the prison records and buy Morrel's bank notes from the Inspector. This is the kind of adventure picture the studios churned out in the Golden Age--so traditional it almost feels new.
Dantes stands in the shadows watching the miracle he has created take place. Dantès emerges as a bitter and hateful man, bent on carrying out revenge on his enemies. Danglars's obsession with the accumulation of wealth makes him an easy target for Monte Cristo, who has seemingly limitless wealth on hand to exact his revenge. Fate goes his way when the smugglers independently decide to land there for an expedition. Morrel is about to commit suicide because he can no longer his word financially.
Dantes will fulfill the Abbe's dream of recovering the treasure of Monte Cristo, however he will use it to embark on his journey of vengeance. Luigi Vampa Luigi Vampa is the leader of a gang of Italian bandits who are indebted to Monte Cristo. He surrendered the Greek city to the Turks, and sold Ali's wife and daughter into slavery. Caderousse, however, kills the jeweler who buys the diamond. Bertuccio retrieves the box thinking it to be a treasure. The sea continues to appear in the novel even after this symbolic baptism.
At the other end of the spectrum are Julie and Emmanuel Herbaut—they are fully capable of feeling happiness, even in the face of pressing poverty and other hardships. Caderousse reveals that is now on the brink of poverty because many of his ships have unexpectedly sunk. Mondego helps in framing Dantès for treason and then marries Mercédès himself when Dantès is imprisoned. He visits Monsieur de Boville, the Inspector of Prisons, who also happens to have an investment in M Morrel's company. The sea continues to figure prominently in the novel even after this symbolic baptism.