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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Cask_of_Amontillado

The Cask of Amontillado is a short story by Edgar Allan Poe, first published in the November ... Montresor lures Fortunato into a private wine-tasting excursion by telling him he has obtained a pipe (about 130 gallons, 492 litres) of what he ...

www.cliffsnotes.com/literature/p/poes-short-stories/summary-and-analysis/the-cask-of-amontillado

The first-person narrator, whom we later discover to be named Montresor, announces immediately that someone named Fortunato has injured him repeatedly ...

www.sparknotes.com/lit/poestories/section11

The narrator, Montresor, opens the story by stating that he has been irreparably insulted by his acquaintance, Fortunato, and that he seeks revenge. He wants to  ...

www.shmoop.com/cask-of-amontillado/fortunato.html

At first glance, Fortunato seems easier to identify with than Montresor. It's much simpler to relate to the victim than to the victimizer. But, in some ways, he seems ...

www.shmoop.com/cask-of-amontillado/summary.html

Fortunato expresses eager interest in verifying the wine's authenticity. So he and the narrator go to the underground graveyard, or “catacomb,” of the Montresor ...

www.shmoop.com/cask-of-amontillado/montresor.html

Any critic will tell you that Montresor is “a classic example of an unreliable narrator.” And this is probably true: if he's capable of plastering Fortunato into a vault, ...

www.enotes.com/homework-help/cask-amontillado-why-does-montresor-say-fortunado-103269

Get an answer for 'In the "Cask Of Amontillado", why does Montresor say to Fortunato, "Yes, for the love of God"? Is he being serious? Or is he being sarcastic?

americanenglish.state.gov/files/ae/resource_files/the_cask_of_amontillado.pdf

foRTunaTo had huRT me a thousand times and I had suffered quietly. But then I learned that he had laughed at my proud name,. Montresor, the name of an old.

www.enotes.com/homework-help/yes-for-love-god-what-montresor-mean-amontillado-89995

It is to be noted that Fortunato does not call Montresor by name except at the end when he cries, "For the love of God, Montresor!" Poe's main purpose for writing ...