In an inn, the musketeers overhear the Cardinal asking Milady to murder the Duke of Buckingham, a supporter of the Protestant rebels at La Rochelle who has sent troops to assist them. Thus, when Milady arrives in England, she is taken prisoner by her brother-in-law, de Winter.
He does, however, write a letter of introduction to an academy for young gentlemen which may prepare his visitor for recruitment at a later time. They resist for an hour and a half before retreating, killing 22 Rochellese in total.
Others Milady de Winter — a beautiful and evil spy of the Cardinal, she is also Athos's ex-wife. D'Artagnan readily accepts Constance's request, and accompanied by the three musketeers, he begins the hazardous trip to London. Milady rears up and tries to kill d'Artagnan and as they scuffle, her nightgown is torn and d'Artagnan sees the mark of a convict branded on one of her shoulders.Athos and d'Artagnan decide to sell Milady's "tainted" ring — which originally belonged to Athos's family — and now they are both able to buy their equipment for the siege of La Rochelle. They bring an official executioner, put her on trial and sentence her to death. She also gives d'Artagnan a love note which Milady has written to de Wardes. John Felton — a puritan officer assigned to guard Milady and warned about her ways, he is nonetheless seduced and fooled by her in a matter of days and assassinates Buckingham at her request. Gervais bastion against the rebels for an hour, for the purpose of discussing their next course of action. The story was written by Alexandre Dumas during a time where there was a lot of debate between Republicans and Monarchists and this is what inspired by the political aspect of the story. D'Artagnan was in bed with her. To conform to 19th-century English standards, all of the explicit and many of the implicit references to sexuality were removed, adversely affecting the readability of several scenes, such as the scenes between d'Artagnan and Milady. They resist for an hour and a half before retreating, killing 22 Rochellese in total.
The author was actually a practicing fencer at the time of writing The Three Musketeers and is seemingly inspired by this in writing the story and making it an integral part of the novel. So questions of personal morality are often at odds with national goals and the needs of the many.
The musketeers immediately decide on a plan to warn d'Artagnan and Buckingham.