Chapter iv. — The reader's neck brought into danger by a       description; his escape; and the great condescension of Miss Bridget       Allworthy.(Book I)

Chapter iv. — A little chapter, in which is contained a little       incident.    

Chapter v. — A very long chapter, containing a very great incident.(Book V)

Chapter xiv. — A most dreadful chapter indeed; and which few readers       ought to venture upon in an evening, especially when alone.(BookVII)

Chapter iii. — A very short chapter, in which however is a sun, a       moon, a star, and an angel.(Book XI)

Chapter v. — Containing some matters which may affect, and others       which may surprize, the reader.(Book XV)

Chapter vi. — In which the history is obliged to look back.(Book XVI)

Chapter x. — Wherein the history begins to draw towards a       conclusion.

Chapter xi. — The history draws nearer to a conclusion.    

Chapter xii. — Approaching still nearer to the end.    

Chapter xiii. — The Last.

(Book XVIII)





Henry Fielding. The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling.