The story takes place in France, Italy, islands in the Mediterranean, and in the Levant during the historical events of 1815–1838 (from just before the Hundred Days to the reign of Louis-Philippe of France).The historical setting is a fundamental element of the book.Perhaps no novel within a given number of years had so many readers and penetrated into so many different countries." This popularity has extended into modern times as well.The book was "translated into virtually all modern languages and has never been out of print in most of them.' (Dumas 271-272) This shows us how greedy Madame Danglars is.Another character in The Count of Monte Cristo, Fernand Mondego also known as Count de Morcerf, demonstrates three more of these sins, pride, wrath, and sloth.He was happier, but he was still worried because he was afraid Edmond might reappear at any moment.Almost immediately after their marriage, he and his wife moved away; the Catalan village held too many dangers and too many memories.
But even if you'd managed to hide your peccadilloes from your husband---which is the ABC of the art, since most of the time the husband doesn't want to see anything---you'd still be only a pale imitation of half your friends.
When Fernand finds out that Edmond that he is about to be made the captain of a ship from Caderousse and Danglars he shows wrath to get rid of him so he can have Mercedes.
No but it will, just as surely as Dantes will be made captain of the Pharaon.
Carlos Javier Villafane Mercado described the effect in Europe: The effect of the serials, which held vast audiences enthralled ...
is unlike any experience of reading we are likely to have known ourselves, maybe something like that of a particularly gripping television series.