CASANOVA THE COMPLETE 30 VOLUME MEMOIRS OF CASANOVA IN A SINGLE NOOKBOOK! (Special Complete Unabridged and Authoritative Nook Edition) CASANOVA THE MEMOIRS (The Story of My Life) Over 30 Volumes! [NOOK Book]

CASANOVA THE COMPLETE 30 VOLUME MEMOIRS OF CASANOVA IN A SINGLE NOOKBOOK! (Special Complete Unabridged and Authoritative Nook Edition) CASANOVA THE MEMOIRS (The Story of My Life) Over 30 Volumes!

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(Special Complete Unabridged and Authoritative Nook Edition)


Volume I. Venetian Years
1. Childhood
2. A Cleric in Naples
3. Military Career
4. Return to Venice
5. Milan and Mantua

Volume II. Paris and Prison
6. Paris
7. Venice
8. Convent Affairs
9. False Nun
10. Under the Leads

Volume III. The Eternal Quest
11. Paris and Holland
12. Return to Paris
13. Holland and Germany
14. Switzerland
15. With Voltaire

Volume IV. Adventures in the South
16. Depart Switzerland
17. Return to Italy
18. To Naples
19. Again to Paris
20. Milan

Volume V. To London and Moscow
21. South of France
22. To London
23. The English
24. London to Berlin
25. Russia and Poland

Volume VI. Spanish Passions
26. Spain
27. Expelled from Spain
28. Rome
29. Florence to Trieste
30. Old Age and Death


The true Venetian character of the girl struck me even more than her beauty. Her courage, frank indignation, and the nobility of her aspect made me resolve not to abandon her. I could not doubt that she had told a true tale, as my brother continued to observe a guilty silence.
I watched her silently for some time, and, my mind being made up, said,—
“I promise to send you back to Venice with a respectable woman to look after you; but you will be unfortunate if you carry back with you the results of your amours.”
“What results? Did I not tell you that we were going to be married at Geneva?”
“Yes, but in spite of that...”
“I understand you, sir, but I am quite at ease on that point, as I am happy to say that I did not yield to any of the wretch’s desires.”
“Remember,” said the abbe, in a plaintive voice, “the oath you took to be mine for ever. You swore it upon the crucifix.”
So saying he got up and approached her with a supplicating gesture, but as soon as he was within reach she gave him a good hearty box on the ear. I expected to see a fight, in which I should not have interfered, but nothing of the kind. The humble abbe gently turned away to the window, and casting his eyes to heaven began to weep.
“You are too malicious, my dear,” I said; “the poor devil is only unhappy because you have made him in love with you.”
“If he is it’s his own fault, I should never have thought of him but for his coming to me and fooling me, I shall never forgive him till he is out of my sight. That’s not the first blow I have given him; I had to begin at Padua.”
“Yes,” said the abbe, “but you are excommunicated, for I am a priest.”
“It’s little I care for the excommunication of a scoundrel like you, and if you say another word I will give you some more.”
“Calm yourself, my child,” said I; “you have cause to be angry, but you should not beat him. Take up your things and follow me.”
“Where are you going to take her?” said the foolish priest.
“To my own house, and I should advise you to hold your tongue. Here, take these twenty sequins and buy yourself some clean clothes and linen, and give those rags of yours to the beggars. I will come and talk to you to-morrow, and you may thank your stars that you found me here. As for you, mademoiselle, I will have you conducted to my lodging, for Genoa must not see you in my company after arriving here with a priest. We must not have any scandal. I shall place you under the charge of my landlady, but whatever you do don’t tell her this sad story. I will see that you are properly dressed, and that you want for nothing.”
“May Heaven reward you!”
My brother, astonished at the sight of the twenty sequins, let me go away without a word. I had the fair Venetian taken to my lodging in a sedan-chair, and putting her under the charge of my landlady I told the latter to see that she was properly dressed. I wanted to see how she would look in decent clothes, for her present rags and tatters detracted from her appearance. I warned Annette that a girl who had been placed in my care would eat and sleep with her ...
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Product Details

Meet the Author

Giacomo Girolamo Casanova de Seingalt (2 April 1725 – 4 June 1798) was an Italian adventurer and author from the Republic of Venice.

He has become so famous for his often complicated and elaborate affairs with women that his name is now synonymous with "womanizer". He associated with European royalty, popes and cardinals, along with luminaries such as Voltaire, Goethe and Mozart. He spent his last years in Bohemia as a librarian in Count Waldstein's household, where he also wrote the story of his life.

Casanova was recognized by his contemporaries as an extraordinary person, a man of far-ranging intellect and curiosity. Casanova was one of the foremost chroniclers of his age. He was a true adventurer, traveling across Europe from end to end in search of fortune, seeking out the most prominent people of his time to help his cause. He was a servant of the establishment and equally decadent as his times, but also a participant in secret societies and a seeker of answers beyond the conventional. He was religious, a devout Catholic, and believed in prayer: “Despair kills; prayer dissipates it; and after praying man trusts and acts.” Along with prayer he also believed in free will and reason, but clearly did not subscribe to the notion that pleasure-seeking would keep him from heaven.

He was, by vocation and avocation, a lawyer, clergyman, military officer, violinist, con man, pimp, gourmand, dancer, businessman, diplomat, spy, politician, medic, mathematician, social philosopher, cabalist, playwright, and writer. He wrote over twenty works, including plays and essays, and many letters.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
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Sort by: Showing all of 3 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 31, 2012

    Amazing. It is hard to believe that all 30 volumes of Casanova'


    It is hard to believe that all 30 volumes of Casanova's epic autobiography in a single NOOKbook. This is why I love my Nook so much.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 2, 2012

    Brilliant, Erotic, Thought Provoking

    A brilliant literary masterpiece, and a great book to read on the Nook.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 9, 2013

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