Use the "dir" command: start Command Prompt, set the current directory, then redirect the output of the "dir" command to a text file: For example:
C:\Documents and Settings\Administrator> cd C:\
C:\>dir /S >C:\DirList.txt
A couple of caveats: First, the above example will cause all files on the C: drive to be listed, which, on a modern computer, may result in tens of thousands of lines in "DirList.txt"; use the "cd" (change directory) command to set a start point. Second, use "dir /?" to see what options are available (for example, the /S means to list all subdirectories).
The text file can then be imported into your favourite word processor.