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This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 952 pages of information about Gargantua and Pantagruel.
Boorish and counterfeit f.  Babble f.  Pleasant f.  Down-right f.  Privileged f.  Broad-listed f.  Rustical f.  Duncical-bearing f.  Proper and peculiar f.  Stale and over-worn f.  Ever ready f.  Saucy and swaggering f.  Diapasonal f.  Full-bulked f.  Resolute f.  Gallant and vainglorious f.  Hieroglyphical f.  Gorgeous and gaudy f.  Authentic f.  Continual and intermitting f.  Worthy f.  Rebasing and roundling f.  Precious f.  Prototypal and precedenting f.  Fanatic f.  Prating f.  Fantastical f.  Catechetic f.  Symphatic f.  Cacodoxical f.  Panic f.  Meridional f.  Limbecked and distilled f.  Nocturnal f.  Comportable f.  Occidental f.  Wretched and heartless f.  Trifling f.  Fooded f.  Astrological and figure-flinging f.  Thick and threefold f.  Genethliac and horoscopal f.  Damasked f.  Knavish f.  Fearney f.  Idiot f.  Unleavened f.  Blockish f.  Baritonant f.  Beetle-headed f.  Pink and spot-powdered f.  Grotesque f.  Musket-proof f.  Impertinent f.  Pedantic f.  Quarrelsome f.  Strouting f.  Unmannerly f.  Wood f.  Captious and sophistical f.  Greedy f.  Soritic f.  Senseless f.  Catholoproton f.  Godderlich f.  Hoti and Dioti f.  Obstinate f.  Alphos and Catati f.  Contradictory f.  Pedagogical f.  Daft f.  Drunken f.  Peevish f.  Prodigal f.  Rash f.  Plodding f.

Pantagruel.  If there was any reason why at Rome the Quirinal holiday of old was called the Feast of Fools, I know not why we may not for the like cause institute in France the Tribouletic Festivals, to be celebrated and solemnized over all the land.

  Panurge.  If all fools carried cruppers.

Pantagruel.  If he were the god Fatuus of whom we have already made mention, the husband of the goddess Fatua, his father would be Good Day, and his grandmother Good Even.

Panurge.  If all fools paced, albeit he be somewhat wry-legged, he would overlay at least a fathom at every rake.  Let us go toward him without any further lingering or delay; we shall have, no doubt, some fine resolution of him.  I am ready to go, and long for the issue of our progress impatiently.  I must needs, quoth Pantagruel, according to my former resolution therein, be present at Bridlegoose’s trial.  Nevertheless, whilst I shall be upon my journey towards Mirelingues, which is on the other side of the river of Loire, I will despatch Carpalin to bring along with him from Blois the fool Triboulet.  Then was Carpalin instantly sent away, and Pantagruel, at the same time attended by his domestics, Panurge, Epistemon, Ponocrates, Friar John, Gymnast, Ryzotomus, and others, marched forward on the high road to Mirelingues.

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