The Count of Monte Cristo (French: Le Comte de Monte-Cristo) is an experience book by French author Alexandre Dumas (père) completed in 1844. It is among the author’s more popular works, together with The 3 Musketeers. Like a number of his novels, it was broadened from plot describes suggested by his collaborating ghostwriter Auguste Maquet.  Another essential work by Dumas, composed prior to his work with Maquet, was the short novel Georges; this novel is of particular interest to scholars since Dumas recycled a number of the ideas and plot devices later in The Count of Monte Cristo. 
The story happens in France, Italy, and islands in the Mediterranean throughout the historic events of 1815– 1839: the period of the Bourbon Repair through the reign of Louis-Philippe of France. It starts prior to the Hundred Days duration (when Napoleon went back to power after his exile). The historic setting is an essential component of the book, an experience story mainly worried about styles of hope, justice, revenge, mercy, and forgiveness. It centres on a male who is wrongfully imprisoned, escapes from jail, obtains a fortune, and goes about exacting vengeance on those responsible for his imprisonment. His plans have ravaging consequences for both the innocent and the guilty.
The book is thought about a literary classic today. According to Luc Sante, “The Count of Monte Cristo has actually become a component of Western civilization’s literature, as inescapable and right away identifiable as Mickey Mouse, Noah’s flood, and the story of Little Red Riding Hood.”