1 I trust I shall remember the pass-word.
2 "Then trust him not with thy purpose in words," answered the Templar.
3 "Let your grace never trust me else," answered the master of the spies.
4 Silent as a dormouse," said the Outlaw; "and never trust me but I am grieved for thy daughter.
5 If you receive such news as I trust to send you, our enterprise will no longer wear a doubtful aspect.
6 Certainly," quoth Athelstane, "women are the least to be trusted of all animals, monks and abbots excepted.
7 That will be but blind trust," said the Outlaw; "we will retain thee, Prior, and send them to fetch thy ransom.
8 I will not trust thee, Templar," said Rebecca; "thou hast taught me better how to estimate the virtues of thine Order.
9 Win it fairly," said the Prior, "and wear it as ye will; I will trust your giving true response, on your word as a knight and as a churchman.
10 One half of those vain follies were puffed into mine ear by that perfidious Abbot Wolfram, and you may now judge if he is a counsellor to be trusted.
11 The hermit cast a wistful look upon the knight, in which there was a sort of comic expression of hesitation, as if uncertain how far he should act prudently in trusting his guest.
12 And thou, Jew, think of thy ransom; thou needest not to be told that thy race are held to be accursed in all Christian communities, and trust me that we cannot endure thy presence among us.
13 It were sin to doubt it, maiden," replied Ivanhoe; "and I repose myself on thy skill without further scruple or question, well trusting you will enable me to bear my corslet on the eighth day.
14 Isaac could not find in his heart to part with it, so dropt it into his purse as if in absence of mind, with the words, "Eighty completes the tale, and I trust thy master will reward thee handsomely."
15 But I trust soon to gather such a force, as may act in defiance of all their precautions; you are both servants, and, as I think, faithful servants, of Cedric the Saxon, the friend of the rights of Englishmen.
16 Rebecca, however erroneously taught to interpret the promises of Scripture to the chosen people of Heaven, did not err in supposing the present to be their hour of trial, or in trusting that the children of Zion would be one day called in with the fulness of the Gentiles.