While out driving, Homer is cut off by the Southern businessman. While
he wants revenge, Marge, Lisa and Bart tell him stories to show that revenge
is not always the way to go, and often brings nothing but misery.
-The Count of
France, years ago. Moe frames Homer for treason, so that he
can have his wife. In jail, Homer meets up with an old prisoner (Mr.
Burns), who gives him a map to treasure. With the money he pretends to
be the Count of Monte Cristo, and plans to get back Marge. But when he
kills Moe, Marge and the children don't want him back anymore
-Revenge of the Geeks
The geeks in Springfield elementary have had enough with the
bullies, so they build a special glove that can do unto them as they have
done on the nerds. Milhouse operates the glove, but he goes mad with
the power and hurts everyone, except Lisa, who he wants as his queen
Homer and Marge are killed, and with the help of Grampa, Bart turns
himself into a masked vigilante, taking care of all the crooks in town.
When he finally gets revenge on the Snakeman that killed his parents, he
realises thatit did not bring his parents back. However, without
parents he's free to do what he wants, so he doesn't mind too much.
The Count of
It is often considered, along with The Three Musketeers, as Dumas' best
work, and is frequently included on lists of the best novels of all time.
The writing of the work was completed in 1844. Like many of his novels, it
is expanded from the plot outlines suggested by his collaborating
ghostwriter Auguste Maquet.
The story takes place in France, Italy, and islands in the Mediterranean
during the historical events of 1815–1838 (from just before the Hundred Days
through the reign of Louis-Philippe of France). It is primarily concerned
with themes of justice, vengeance, mercy, and forgiveness, and is told in
the style of an adventure story.
Dumas got the idea for The Count of Monte Cristo from a true story, which he
found in a memoir written by a man named Jacques Peuchet. Peuchet related
the story of a shoemaker named Pierre Picaud, who was living in Paris in
1807. Picaud was engaged to marry a rich woman, but four jealous friends
falsely accused him of being a spy for England. He was imprisoned for seven
years. During his imprisonment a dying fellow prisoner bequeathed him a
treasure hidden in Milan. When Picaud was released in 1814, he took
possession of the treasure, returned under another name to Paris and spent
ten years plotting his successful revenge against his former friends.
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