Chapter I. A sharp cross-examiner

Chapter II. Why the revolution did not come earlier

Chapter III. I acquire a stake in the country

Chapter IV. A twentieth-century bank parlor

Chapter V. I experience a new sensation

Chapter VI. Honi soit qui mal y pense

Chapter VII. A string of surprises

Chapter VIII. The greatest wonder yet-fashion dethroned

Chapter IX. Something that had not changed

Chapter X. A midnight plunge

Chapter XI. Life the basis of the right of property

Chapter XII. How inequality of wealth destroys liberty

Chapter XIII. Private capital stolen from the social fund

Chapter XIV. We look over my collection of harnesses

Chapter XV. What we were coming to but for the revolution

Chapter XVI. An excuse that condemned

Chapter XVII. The revolution saves private property from monopoly

Chapter XVIII. An echo of the past

Chapter XIX. "Can a maid forget her ornaments?"

Chapter XX. What the revolution did for women

Chapter XXI. At the gymnasium

Chapter XXII. Economic suicide of the profit system

Chapter XXIII. "The parable of the water tank"

Chapter XXIV. I am shown all the kingdoms of the Earth

Chapter XXV. The strikers

Chapter XXVI. Foreign commerce under profits; protection and free trade, or between the devil and the deep sea

Chapter XXVII. Hostility of a system of vested interests to improvement

Chapter XXVIII. How the profit system nullified the benefit of inventions

Chapter XXIX. I receive an ovation

Chapter XXX. What universal culture means

Chapter XXXI. "Neither in this mountain nor at Jerusalem"

Chapter XXXII. Eritis sicut deus

Chapter XXXIII. Several important matters overlooked

Chapter XXXIV. What started the revolution

Chapter XXXV. Why the revolution went slow at first but fast at last

Chapter XXXVI. Theater-going in the twentieth century

Chapter XXXVII. The transition period

Chapter XXXVIII. The book of the blind

Return to the Edward Bellamy library.