1. 01 - Mr Jabberjee apologises for the unambitious scope of his work; sundry confidences, criticisms, and complaints
2. 02 - Some account of Mr Jabberjee's experiences at the Westminster Play.
3. 03 - Mr Jabberjee gives his views concerning the Laureateship.
4. 04 - Containing Mr Jabberjee's Impressions at The Old Masters.
5. 05 - In which Mr Jabberjee expresses his Opinions on Bicycling as a Pastime.
6. 06 - Dealing with his Adventures at Olympia.
7. 07 - How Mr Jabberjee risked a Sprat to capture something very like a Whale.
8. 08 - How Mr Jabberjee delivered an Oration at a Ladies' Debating Club.
9. 09 - How he saw the practice of the University Crews, and what he thought of it.
10. 10 - Mr Jabberjee is taken to see a Glove-Fight.
11. 11 - Mr Jabberjee finds himself in a position of extreme delicacy.
12. 12 - Mr Jabberjee is taken by surprise.
13. 13 - Drawbacks and advantages of being engaged. Some Meditations in a Music-hall, together with notes of certain things that Mr Jabberjee failed to understand.
14. 14 - Mr Jabberjee's fellow-student. What's in a Title? An invitation to a Wedding. Mr J. as a wedding guest, with what he thought of the ceremony, and how he distinguished himself on the occasion.
15. 15 - Mr Jabberjee is asked out to dinner. Unreasonable behaviour of his betrothed. His doubts concerning the social advantages of a Boarding Establishment, with some scathing remarks upon ambitious pretenders. He goes out to dinner, and meets a person of some importance.
16. 16 - Mr Jabberjee makes a pilgrimage to the Shrine of Shakespeare.
17. 17 - Containing some intimate confidences from Mr Jabberjee, with the explanation of such apparent indiscretion.
18. 18 - Mr Jabberjee is a little over-ingenious in his excuses.
19. 19 - Mr Jabberjee tries a fresh tack. His visit to the India Office and sympathetic reception.
20. 20 - Mr Jabberjee distinguishes himself in the Bar Examination, but is less successful in other respects. He writes another extremely ingenious epistle, from which he anticipates the happiest results.
21. 21 - Mr Jabberjee halloos before he is quite out of the Wood.
22. 22 - Mr Jabberjee places himself in the hands of a solicitor—with certain reservations.
23. 23 - Mr Jabberjee delivers his Statement of Defence, and makes his preparations for the North. He allows his patriotic sentiments to get the better of him in a momentary outburst of disloyalty—to which no serious importance need be attached.
24. 24 - Mr Jabberjee relates his experiences upon the Moors.
25. 25 - Mr Jabberjee concludes the thrilling account of his experiences on a Scotch Moor, greatly to his own glorification.
26. 26 - Mr Jabberjee expresses some audaciously sceptical opinions. How he secured his first Salmon, with the manner in which he presented it to his divinity.
27. 27 - Mr Jabberjee is unavoidably compelled to return to town, thereby affording his Solicitor the inestimable benefit of his personal assistance. An apparent attempt to pack the Jury.
28. 28 - Mankletow v. Jabberjee. Notes taken by Mr Jabberjee in Court during the proceedings
29. 29 - Further proceedings in the Case of Mankletow v. Jabberjee. Mr Jabberjee's Opening for the Defence.
30. 30 - Mankletow v. Jabberjee (part heard). Mr Jabberjee finds cross-examination much less formidable than he had anticipated.
31. 31 - Mankletow v. Jabberjee (continued). The Defendant brings his Speech to a somewhat unexpected conclusion, and Mr Witherington, Q.C., addresses the Jury in reply.
32. 32 - Containing the conclusion of the whole matter, and (which many Readers will receive in a spirit of chastened resignation) Mr Jabberjee's final farewell.