They don't want to remind him of his recent adventures because the old gentleman needs to stay at home. They sail on and are attacked by French privateers, who sink their boat. He says he wish he could leave him, but is too fond of him. With the help of Dorotea, a woman who has been deceived by Don Fernando, the priest and barber make plans to trick Don Quixote into coming home. Having found a squire, a common peasant named , Quixote leaves yet again. But soon he crashes into a water mill grinding corn, and nearly drowns in the mill-race. The boat begins to speed up, and the millers on shore, realizing the strangers will be swept into the mill and killed, run out to stop the boat with long poles.
Basilio's cousin is full of stories, chivalric and otherwise. Sancho reasons that it is better to be a happy laborer than a miserable governor. Auden is a critic of Cervantes and best expresses the importance of this pairing. Decide to continue to Zaragoza, but first Don Quixote wants to visit the Cave of Montesinos. Takes more balm and is sick again.
In an arc of violence, Quixote murders some sheep, loses some teeth, steals a barber's basin believing it to be Mambrino's helmet and sets free a chain of galley-slaves who repay the knight's kindness with bruises. Before going to the tournaments in Zaragoza, he wants to visit a magical place called Montesinos's Cave. A giant named Pandafilando of the Grim Visage wants her to marry him, and wants to win her kingdom. Instead of admitting his mistake, he decides that some sort of magic changed the giants into windmills. He scolds him for being such a baby, because in Part 2 of this book, Don Quixote definitely seems a little less confident than in Part 1.
Sancho gets beaten up by members of the group traveling behind them, and just as it seems like Don Quixote is going to meet his end, the chapter ends. She was highly sought after by the young men. Sancho tried to convince him to give it one more shot but he would agree. The two friends continue to meet many interesting strangers. Sancho is but a peasant when Don Quixote enlists his help.
One of the friars, Alonso Lopéz, sustains a broken leg. He has morals and follows them very strictly. Don Quixote decides to do penance in the Sierra Morena and writes a letter to Dulcinea. Quixote and Sancho attend a wedding where a poor man named Basilio manages to secure the bride, , despite the fact that Quiteria was supposed to marry. The keeper points out that if the rival the lion refuses to fight, then it is his disgrace.
They decide to wall up the library so he cannot find it--the housekeeper later tells him an enchanter has carried it off. Conversation between Don Quixote, Sancho and Sansón Carrasco. Before long, Don Quixote meets a match that proves too great. Then the priest decides to switch roles with the barber, and make him the woman in distress. He has a long neck and a tall frame, and he is lean and has a sallow face.
The first one was published in 1605 and ten years later came the second one. Chivalry and the values associated with it are thematically very important in Don Quixote. So they get on their horses and get their lances ready for a good ol' fashioned showdown. So he figures that the lions must be too scared to battle him. Sancho is happy to follow that rule. These books are the culprit.
His boring life made his search for fun and excitement in old chivalry novels where the knights fought against giants, dragons and other creatures to save the woman they loved. The two could not be more different, and Cervantes seems to be begging the question ''which is better - good intentions and bad results or cowardly intentions and peaceful behavior. Chapter 40 Some of the poetry of Don Pedro de Aguilar is recited. The plot is settled in the 16 th century in a small town in Mancha, Spain. Sansón wishes the critics were less censorious.
It is one of the most significant works by Spanish and the worldwide literature. He agrees to pay for the damage and tells Sancho to hand over the money to Maese Pedro. Although Don Quixote's love is unrequited, he passionately believes in old-fashioned, chivalrous romance. Quixote is only one small part. She is disdainful of all their attentions. He concludes that the world is contradictory and illusory, where several enchanters work at cross purposes. Don Quixote also wonders how he can disenchant Dulcinea.
Don Quixote got better again but not mentally so he and Sancho went on another hilarious trip. But fear not, because Don Quixote has such an active imagination that he believes everyday objects like windmills, for example are actually giant monsters. After a long sleep one day, he announces that he has regained his sanity. There is more to this novel, of course, and this lesson will explore its plot, characters, themes, and author. He has a withered face and is gaunt and thin.