…of her game, but by degrees it confusedly comes to light that she is a woman overwhelmed with injuries and wrongs, whom Mr. Snagsby has habitually deceived, abandoned, and sought to keep in darkness, and whose chief comfort, under her afflictions, has been the sympathy of the late Mr. Tulkinghorn, who showed so much commiseration for her on one occasion of his calling in Cook’s Court in the absence of her perjured husband that she has of late habitually carried to him all her woes.
There are no more uses of "perjury" in the book.
Show samples from other sources
She was not found guilty of the theft, but was found guilty of perjury during her testimony to the grand jury.
She signed a written declaration under penalty of perjury.