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Quotes from The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas
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 Current Search - time in The Count of Monte Cristo
1  Very good; have what time you require, Dantes.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 1. Marseilles—The Arrival.
2  "Just the person we require at a time like the present," said a second.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 6. The Deputy Procureur du Roi.
3  Well, I must detain you some time longer, but I will strive to make it as short as possible.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 7. The Examination.
4  You have managed my affairs so well that I ought to allow you all the time you require for your own.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 1. Marseilles—The Arrival.
5  Yes, yes, Edmond, that is true, but you forgot at that time a little debt to our neighbor, Caderousse.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 2. Father and Son.
6  Danglars; for when we have suffered a long time, we have great difficulty in believing in good fortune.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 3. The Catalans.
7  Asked me questions about the vessel, the time she left Marseilles, the course she had taken, and what was her cargo.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 1. Marseilles—The Arrival.
8  During this time, Dantes, at the opposite side of the table, had been occupied in similarly placing his most honored guests.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
9  During this time Danglars fixed his piercing glance on the young man, on whose heart Caderousse's words fell like molten lead.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 3. The Catalans.
10  Villefort fell back on his chair, passed his hand over his brow, moist with perspiration, and, for the third time, read the letter.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 7. The Examination.
11  "Well, never mind," answered Caderousse, pouring out a glass of wine for Fernand, and filling his own for the eighth or ninth time, while Danglars had merely sipped his.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 3. The Catalans.
12  To-morrow morning I start for Paris; four days to go, and the same to return, with one day to discharge the commission intrusted to me, is all the time I shall be absent.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
13  The bride blushed, while Fernand, restless and uneasy, seemed to start at every fresh sound, and from time to time wiped away the large drops of perspiration that gathered on his brow.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
14  Around the table reigned that noisy hilarity which usually prevails at such a time among people sufficiently free from the demands of social position not to feel the trammels of etiquette.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
15  The old father and Mercedes remained for some time apart, each absorbed in grief; but at length the two poor victims of the same blow raised their eyes, and with a simultaneous burst of feeling rushed into each other's arms.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
16  Sometimes he weeps bitterly, sometimes laughs boisterously, at other time he passes hours on the seashore, flinging stones in the water and when the flint makes 'duck-and-drake' five or six times, he appears as delighted as if he had gained another Marengo or Austerlitz.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 10. The King's Closet at the Tuileries.
17  And although the entertainment was fixed for twelve o'clock, an hour previous to that time the balcony was filled with impatient and expectant guests, consisting of the favored part of the crew of the Pharaon, and other personal friends of the bride-groom, the whole of whom had arrayed themselves in their choicest costumes, in order to do greater honor to the occasion.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas
Get Context   In Chapter 5. The Marriage-Feast.
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