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The Triumph of Les Misérables Les Misérables (1862), a book set in early nineteenth century France, introduces a story of obsessions in honour, love, and duty, and through it salvation and salvation. It is the narrative of the bad Jean Valjean, condemned to an unfair quantity of time in prison and a lifetime on the run for stealing a loaf of bread for his starving family. The type act of forgiveness from a Bishop with whom Jean Valjean stays a single night, affects the course where he likes to live his own life. Under a different identity, he becomes wealthy from a business he begins and later is chosen mayor of the little town of Montreuil. He falls madly in love with Fantine, one of the employees in his own factory. Because Fantine, one of the very poorest and most pathetic residents of Montreuil, includes a child born out of wedlock, Jean Valjean as the respected mayor should keep his love for her a secret. When Fantine dies suddenly, Jean Valjean guarantees he will increase her daughter Cosette, and shield her from all the evils in the world. Through all of this, Jean Valjean has been pursued by Javert, a policeman whose entire life was devoted to finding Jean Valjean. While running out of Javert, Jean Valjean and Cosette locate themselves at Paris in the Center of this 1832 Revolution. As Cosette matures, she falls in love with Marius, a young revolutionist. Despite the objections of Jean Valjean, Cosette proceeds to secretly see Marius at nighttime. During the revolution, the Marius is injured seriously and Jean Valjean, later locating a love note from Marius into Cosette, fast comes to the rescue of the injured gentleman. Finally Jean Valjean and Marius' Grandfather consent to the wedding of Cosette and Marius. Within this publication, "there is a point at which...