1 For some time I was lost in conjecture as to the cause of this, but yesterday an idea struck me, and if it is well founded, I conjure you to avow it.
2 But until then, I conjure you, do not mention or allude to it.
3 Then she returned to her calculations; but figure as she would, she could not conjure back the vanished three hundred dollars.
4 He could conjure up nothing of sufficient point.
5 Sir, I conjure you, I entreat now, sir, give me your most sacred word of honor, that you will not tell her.
Les Misérables (V5) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 7: CHAPTER I—THE SEVENTH CIRCLE AND THE EIGHTH HEAVEN
6 Milady had sunk into a chair, with her hands extended, as if to conjure this terrible apparition.
7 I swear to you by him who died for us that naught shall induce me to breathe one syllable to my jailers; but I conjure you do not abandon me.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 15. Number 34 and Number 27.
8 I conjure you by everything you hold dear to answer a few questions.
A Study In Scarlet By Arthur Conan DoyleContext Highlight In PART II: CHAPTER V. THE AVENGING ANGELS
9 My father has revealed the culprit's name; my father thirsts for revenge as much as you do, yet even he conjures you as I do to keep this secret.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 103. Maximilian.
10 Pale, and sweetly smiling, she looked like an angel of mercy conjuring the angel of vengeance.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 117. The Fifth of October.
11 It racked me to recall past happiness and the greater peril there was of conjuring up its apparition, the quicker the thible ran round, and the faster the handfuls of meal fell into the water.
12 I walked up and down my room hastily and perturbed, while my imagination conjured up a thousand images to torment and sting me.
13 After passing several hours, we returned hopeless, most of my companions believing it to have been a form conjured up by my fancy.
14 I conjured him, incoherently, but in the most impassioned manner, not to abandon himself to this wildness, but to hear me.
David Copperfield By Charles DickensContext Highlight In CHAPTER 39. WICKFIELD AND HEEP
15 The Unquenchables had done their best to be worthy of the name, for like elves they had worked by night and conjured up a comical surprise.