1 Noirtier; I will suffer, without complaint, the pecuniary deprivation to which he has subjected me; but I shall remain firm in my determination, and the world shall see which party has reason on his side.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre DumasContext Highlight In Chapter 60. The Telegraph.
2 War romances, war weddings, deaths in hospitals and on the field, incidents of camp and battle and march, gallantry, cowardice, humor, sadness, deprivation and hope.
3 Bishop of a mountain diocese, living so very close to nature, in rusticity and deprivation, it appeared that he imported among these eminent personages, ideas which altered the temperature of the assembly.
Les Misérables (V1) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XI—A RESTRICTION
4 Two days passed in this manner before he was able to speak, and I often feared that his sufferings had deprived him of understanding.
5 For this I had deprived myself of rest and health.
6 But I scarcely observed this; rage and hatred had at first deprived me of utterance, and I recovered only to overwhelm him with words expressive of furious detestation and contempt.
7 They remained confined for five months before the trial took place, the result of which deprived them of their fortune and condemned them to a perpetual exile from their native country.
8 When the news reached Leghorn that Felix was deprived of his wealth and rank, the merchant commanded his daughter to think no more of her lover, but to prepare to return to her native country.
9 They retired and I turned towards my friend, but he was sunk in languor and almost deprived of life.
10 His imprudence had made her miserable for a while; but it seemed to have deprived himself of all chance of ever being otherwise.
11 'I do not,' said Mr. Micawber, 'regret my hair, and I may have been deprived of it for a specific purpose.'
12 Woman is deprived of rights from lack of education, and the lack of education results from the absence of rights.
13 He felt disgraced, humiliated, guilty, and deprived of all possibility of washing away his humiliation.
14 The feeling of triumph and radiant happiness flooded her soul more and more as the ceremony went on, and deprived her of all power of attention.
15 For careful reflection will show that had Rome been deprived of her freedom as Athens was, she would not have been a whit more tender to her citizens.
Discourses on the First Decade of Titus Livius By Niccolo MachiavelliContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XXVIII.