Parte,  Chap.

 1   I,      XVII|   Rocinante himself and put the pack-saddle on his squire's beast, whom
 2   I,       XXV|        trouble of stripping the pack-saddle off Dapple! By my faith
 3   I,     XLIII|    sleep and stretched upon the pack-saddle of his ass, was oblivious,
 4   I,      XLIV|       or other belonging to the pack-saddle; and the moment he saw it
 5   I,      XLIV|       hand over my basin and my pack-saddle, and all my trappings that
 6   I,      XLIV|     poured upon him, seized the pack-saddle with one hand, and with
 7   I,      XLIV|        prize he had made in the pack-saddle; on the contrary, he raised
 8   I,      XLIV|   barber said, "Gentlemen, this pack-saddle is mine as surely as I owe
 9   I,      XLIV|  separating them, he placed the pack-saddle on the ground, to lie there
10   I,      XLIV|     lawful possession. With the pack-saddle I do not concern myself;
11   I,      XLIV|         from a caparison into a pack-saddle, I can give no explanation
12   I,      XLIV|         fellow's caparison is a pack-saddle."~ ~"Do as I bid thee,"
14   I,       XLV|         a helmet, why, then the pack-saddle must be a horse's caparison,
15   I,       XLV|           To me it looks like a pack-saddle," said Don Quixote; "but
16   I,       XLV|             As to whether it be pack-saddle or caparison," said the
17   I,       XLV|      question whether this is a pack-saddle or a caparison I will not
18   I,       XLV|    Mambrino's helmet, and whose pack-saddle he had no doubt whatever
19   I,       XLV|     been so much fighting was a pack-saddle or a caparison; but after
20   I,       XLV|         to say that this is the pack-saddle of an ass, and not the caparison
21   I,       XLV|      this is a caparison and no pack-saddle, and you have stated and
22   I,       XLV|         as that appears to me a pack-saddle and not a caparison; but, '
23   I,       XLV|         a basin, and that not a pack-saddle; but as I perceive that
24   I,       XLV|      basin and that a jackass's pack-saddle."~ ~"It might easily be
25   I,       XLV|       whether it is or is not a pack-saddle, as your worships say."~ ~
26   I,       XLV| impatience, exclaimed, "It is a pack-saddle as sure as my father is
27   I,       XLV|      once more laid hold of his pack-saddle and Sancho did the same;
28   I,       XLV|      for both his beard and his pack-saddle were the worse for the struggle;
29   I,       XLV|    stilled for the present; the pack-saddle remained a caparison till
30   I,      XLVI|       the barber, not he of the pack-saddle but the other, was able
31   I,     XLVII|    saddle Rocinante and put the pack-saddle on Sancho's ass, which he
32  II,        IV|         the four corners of the pack-saddle in such a way that he left
33  II,         V|        his feed, and see to the pack-saddle and other harness, for it
34  II,         X|     Sancho to fix and girth the pack-saddle, which also had slipped
35  II,         X|      under the ass's belly. The pack-saddle being secured, as Don Quixote
36  II,         X|      which seemed to me to be a pack-saddle as thou wert fixing it,
37  II,       XVI|     valise in front of Dapple's pack-saddle; and if the man in green
38  II,       XVI|      went back and regained his pack-saddle, having extracted a laugh
39  II,        XX|     saddle on Rocinante and the pack-saddle on Dapple, they both mounted
40  II,        XX|      better than a horse with a pack-saddle. So once more I say I stick
41  II,      XXII|  leading an ass in foal, with a pack-saddle covered with a parti-coloured
42  II,       XXV|        him this morning without pack-saddle or harness of any sort,
43  II,       XXX|         one of the ropes of the pack-saddle in such a way that he was
44  II,        XL|      seat upon Dapple, and on a pack-saddle softer than silk itself,
45  II,      LIII|        strain he was fixing the pack-saddle on the ass, without a word
46  II,      LXVI|         must not be laid on the pack-saddle;' and, as in this affair
47  II,    LXVIII|       side of him and the ass's pack-saddle on the other, in fear and
48  II,    LXVIII|        the unclean beasts went, pack-saddle, armour, Dapple and Rocinante
49  II,      LXXI| Rocinante's saddle and Dapple's pack-saddle, they stretched themselves
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