Anna Karenina

From Wikipedia:

Anna Karenina (Russian: Анна Каренина; Russian pronunciation: [ˈanə kɐˈrʲenʲɪnə]) (sometimes Anglicised as Anna Karenin)[1] is a novel by the Russian writer Leo Tolstoy, published in serial instalments from 1873 to 1877 in the periodical The Russian Messenger. Tolstoy clashed with its editor Mikhail Katkov over issues that arose in the final instalment; therefore, the novel’s first complete appearance was in book form. Anna Karenina has such a crazy number of chapters that you are probably really going to want to click on the diagram for a better look.  Good luck.

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets is the second novel in the Harry Potter series written by J. K. Rowling. The plot follows Harry‘s second year at Hogwarts School of Witchcraft and Wizardry, during which a series of messages on the walls on the school’s corridors warn that the “Chamber of Secrets” has been opened and that the “heir of Slytherin” will kill all pupils who do not come from all-magical families. These threats are followed by attacks which leave residents of the school “petrified” (that is, frozen). Throughout the year, Harry and his friends Ron Weasley and Hermione Granger investigate the attacks, and Harry is confronted by Lord Voldemort, who is attempting to regain full power. There are 17 chapters, and you can click for a better look.

 

David Copperfield

From wikipedia: David Copperfield or The Personal History, Adventures, Experience and Observation of David Copperfield the Younger of Blunderstone Rookery (which he never meant to publish on any account)[1] is a novel by Charles Dickens, first published as a novel in 1850. Like most of his works, it originally appeared in serial form a year earlier. Many elements within the novel follow events in Dickens’ own life, and it is probably the most autobiographical of all of his novels.[2] In the preface to the 1867 Charles Dickens edition, he wrote, “… like many fond parents, I have in my heart of hearts a favourite child. And his name is David Copperfield.” [3]

There are 64 chapters and you can click on the diagram for a closer look.

Animal Farm

 

From Wikipedia: Animal Farm is a dystopian allegorical novella by George Orwell. Published in England on 17 August 1945, the book reflects events leading up to and during the Stalin era before World War II. Orwell, a democratic socialist,[1] was a critic of Joseph Stalin and hostile to Moscow-directedStalinism, especially after his

experiences with the NKVD, and what he saw of the results of the influence of Communist policy (“ceaseless arrests, censored newspapers, prowling hordes of armed police” – “Communism is now a counter-revolutionary force”),[2] during the Spanish Civil War. In a letter

to Yvonne Davet, Orwell described Animal Farm as his novel “contre Stalin”.[3]

There are only 10 Chapters and the structure is presented for interest – as always, clicking on the diagram will show you a larger one.

Eclipse

 

From wikipedia:

Eclipse is the third novel in the Twilight Saga by Stephenie Meyer. It continues the story of 18-year-old Bella Swan and her vampire love, Edward Cullen. Eclipse is preceded by New Moon and followed by Breaking Dawn. The book was released on August 7, 2007 with an initial print run of one million copies,[1] and sold more than 150,000 copies in the first 24 hours alone.[2]

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-27 and you can click the image for a better look.

Breaking Dawn

From wikipedia:

Breaking Dawn is the fourth and final novel in the Twilight series by Stephenie Meyer. Divided into three parts, the first and third sections are written from Bella Swan‘s perspective and the second is written from the perspective of Jacob Black. Breaking Dawn was released on August 2, 2008 at midnight release parties in over 4,000 bookstores throughout the US.[1] From its initial print run of 3.7 million copies, 1.3 million were sold in the first 24 hours of the book’s release, setting a record in first-day sales performance for the Hachette Book Group USA.[2]

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-39 and you can click the image for a better look.

The Pillars Of The Earth

From wikipedia:

The Pillars of the Earth is a historical novel by Ken Follett published in 1989 about the building of a cathedral in the fictional town of Kingsbridge, England. It is set in the middle of the 12th century, primarily during the Anarchy, between the time of the sinking of the White Ship and the murder of Thomas Becket. The book traces the development of Gothic architecture out of the preceding Romanesque architecture and the fortunes of the Kingsbridge priory against the backdrop of actual historical events of the time.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-18 and you can click the image for a better look.

 

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows

 

From wikipedia:

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows is the seventh and final of the Harry Potter novels written by British author J. K. Rowling. The book was released on 21 July 2007 by Bloomsbury Publishing in the United Kingdom, in the United States by Scholastic, and in Canada by Raincoast Books, ending the series that began in 1997 with the publication of Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone. The novel chronicles the events directly following Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2005), and the final confrontation between the wizards Harry Potter and Lord Voldemort.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-36 and you can click the image for a better look.

 

The hobbit

From wikipedia:

The Hobbit, or There and Back Again, better known by its abbreviated title The Hobbit, is a fantasy novel and children’s book by J. R. R. Tolkien. It was published on 21 September 1937 to wide critical acclaim, being nominated for the Carnegie Medal and awarded a prize from the New York Herald Tribune for best juvenile fiction. The book remains popular and is recognized as a classic in children’s literature.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-19 and you can click the image for a better look.

Lord of the Flies

From wikipedia:

Lord of the Flies is a novel by Nobel Prize-winning author William Golding about a group of British schoolboys stuck on a deserted island who try to govern themselves, with disastrous results. Its stances on the already controversial subjects of human nature and individual welfare versus the common good earned it position 68 on the American Library Association’s list of the 100 most frequently challenged books of 1990–1999.[1] In 2005, the novel was chosen by Time magazine as one of the 100 best English-language novels from 1923 to 2005[2] and was awarded a place on both lists of Modern Library 100 Best Novels, reaching #41 on the editor’s list, and #25 on the reader’s list.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-12 (big change from last post) and you can click the image for a better look.

Bleak House

From wikipedia:

Bleak House is the ninth novel by Charles Dickens, published in twenty monthly installments between March 1852 and September 1853. It is held to be one of Dickens’s finest novels, containing one of the most vast, complex and engaging arrays of minor characters and sub-plots in his entire canon. The story is told partly by the novel’s heroine, Esther Summerson, and partly by an omniscient narrator. Memorable characters include the menacing lawyer Tulkinghorn, the friendly, but depressive John Jarndyce, and the childish and disingenuous Harold Skimpole, as well as the likeable but imprudent Richard Carstone.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-67 and you can click the image for a better look of this, frankly massive dendrogram.

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire

 

From wikipedia:

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire is the fourth novel in the Harry Potter series written by J. K. Rowling, published on 8 July 2000. The book attracted additional attention because of a pre-publication warning from J. K. Rowling that one of the characters would be murdered in the book.[citation needed] 3 million copies of the book were sold over the first weekend in the US alone.[1]

The novel won a Hugo Award in 2001;[2] it was the only Harry Potter novel to do so. The book was made into a film, which was released worldwide on 18 November 2005.

The chapters are helpfully numbered 1-37 and you can click the image for a better look.

Nineteen Eighty-Four

 

From wikipedia:

Nineteen Eighty-Four (sometimes written 1984) is a 1949 novel that reflects a dystopia by George Orwell about an oligarchical, collectivist society. Life in the Oceanian province of Airstrip One is a world of perpetual war, pervasive government surveillance, and incessant public mind control. The individual is always subordinated to the state, and it is in part this philosophy which allows the Party to manipulate and control humanity. In the Ministry of Truth, protagonist Winston Smith is a civil servant responsible for perpetuating the Party’s propaganda by revising historical records to render the Party omniscient and always correct, yet his meagre existence disillusions him to the point of seeking rebellion against Big Brother, eventually leading to his arrest, torture, and reconversion.

As literary political fiction, Nineteen Eighty-Four is a classic novel of the social science fiction subgenre. Since its publication in 1949, many of its terms and concepts, such as Big Brother, doublethink, thoughtcrime, Newspeak, and Memory hole, have become contemporary vernacular. In addition, the novel popularized the adjective Orwellian, which refers to lies, surveillance, or manipulation of the past in the service of a totalitarian agenda.

There are 23 Chapters, but that are named with roman numerals and subdivided into a number of different parts.

1 Chapter I
2 Chapter II
3 Chapter III
4 Chapter IV
5 Chapter V
6 Chapter VI
7 Chapter VII
8 Chapter VIII
9 Chapter I
10 Chapter II
11 Chapter III
12 Chapter IV
13 Chapter V
14 Chapter VI
15 Chapter VII
16 Chapter VIII
17 Chapter IX
18 Chapter I
19 Chapter II
20 Chapter III
21 Chapter IV
22 Chapter V
23 Chapter VI

Click on the image for a better look.