The Princess Bride: S. Morgenstern's Classic Tale of True by William Goldman

By William Goldman

As soon as upon a time got here a narrative so choked with excessive event and real love that it grew to become an rapid vintage and gained the hearts of hundreds of thousands. Now in hardcover in the United States for the 1st time because 1973, this specified version of The Princess Bride is a real souvenir for committed fanatics in addition to these fortunate sufficient to find it for the 1st time. What reader can overlook or withstand such colourful characters asWestley . . . good-looking farm boy who hazards loss of life and lots more and plenty, a lot worse for the lady he loves; Inigo . . . the Spanish swordsman who lives merely to avenge his father's loss of life; Fezzik . . . the Turk, the gentlest mammoth ever to have uprooted a tree together with his naked fingers; Vizzini . . . the evil Sicilian, with a brain so willing he is foiled by way of his personal excellent common sense; Prince Humperdinck . . . the eviler ruler of Guilder, who has an both insatiable thirst for struggle and the beauteous Buttercup; count number Rugen . . . the evilest guy of all, who flourishes at the excruciating discomfort of others; Miracle Max. . . the King's ex-Miracle guy, who can increase the lifeless (kind of); The Dread Pirate Roberts . . . excellent looter and plunderer of the excessive seas; and, in fact, Buttercup . . . the princess bride, the main ideal, appealing lady within the historical past of the world.S. Morgenstern's undying tale--discovered and fantastically abridged through William Goldman--pits state opposed to nation, sturdy opposed to evil, love opposed to hate. From the Cliffs of madness during the hearth Swamp and down into the Zoo of loss of life, this brilliant trip and fantastic story is peppered with unusual beasties great and mild, and remarkable surprises either negative and elegant.

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Extra resources for The Princess Bride: S. Morgenstern's Classic Tale of True Love and High Adventure (The 'Good Parts' Version)

Example text

For the last time I tell you, I am sorry. " "I gave my word the sword would be made," Yeste said. "I cannot make it. In all the world no one can but you, and you say no. Which means I have gone back on a commitment. Which means I have lost my honor. Which means that since honor is the only thing in the world I care about, and since I cannot live without it, I must die. " And here Yeste would pull out a knife. It was a magnificent thing, a gift from Domingo on Yeste's wedding day. "Good-by, little Inigo," Yeste would say then.

Threats. " Finally, genuine tears. "No. " Inigo hurried to refill their cups so as never to miss a word. He knew they had been brought up together, had known each other sixty years, had never not loved one another deeply, and it thrilled him when he could hear them arguing. That was the strange thing: arguing was all they ever did. "Why? My fat friend asks me why? He sits there on his world-class ass and has the nerve to ask me why? Yeste. Come to me sometime with a challenge. ' Because to make a sword for an eighty-year-old man to survive a duel, that would be something.

I'll take the sword," the nobleman said. "I didn't say I wouldn't take it. " Domingo whirled back, eyes bright. "You quibbled. You haggled. Art was involved and you saw only money. Beauty was here for the taking and you saw only your fat purse. You have lost nothing; there is no more reason for your remaining here. " "The sword," the noble said. "The sword belongs to my son," Domingo said. "I give it to him now. It is forever his. " "You're an enemy of art and I pity your ignorance," Domingo said.

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