Fernand looked at them both with a stupefied air, but did not say a word.
Had a thunderbolt fallen into the room, Villefort could not have been more stupefied.
The arguments, and his audacity, perfectly stupefied me.
Danglars looked absolutely stupefied.
"M. de Saint-Meran is dead," answered the old marchioness, without preface and without expression; she appeared to be stupefied.
Villefort stood with his mouth half open, quite stupefied.
You will find your horses in bad condition, from the results of this accident; they seem thoroughly stupefied, as if sulky and vexed at having been conquered by man.
The animal uttered a cry during the transit, but, arrived at its destination, it crouched behind the cushions, and stupefied at such unusual treatment remained silent and motionless.
But he who was addressed stood there, stupefied, bewildered, stunned; his haggard eyes glanced around, as if in search of the traces of some terrible event, and with his clinched hands he seemed striving to shut out horrible recollections.
Villefort’s impatience during this scene made the perspiration roll from his forehead, and Franz was stupefied.
Villefort seemed stupefied with astonishment, and remained gazing intently on the scene before him without uttering a word.
"Albert," said Beauchamp, with a look of sorrow which stupefied the young man, "let us first sit down and talk."
They expected that his stupefied silence would be followed by a fiery outburst.
Cavalcanti looked at Danglars with a stupefied air, and the latter, making an effort, arose and stepped between the two young men.
Madame Danglars gazed on Villefort, stupefied to find him so almost insultingly calm.
The judges themselves appeared to be stupefied, and the jury manifested tokens of disgust for cynicism so unexpected in a man of fashion.
"King’s attorney?" said the president, stupefied, and without noticing the agitation which spread over the face of M. de Villefort; "king’s attorney?"
"The Abbe Busoni!" exclaimed Caderousse; and, not knowing how this strange apparition could have entered when he had bolted the doors, he let fall his bunch of keys, and remained motionless and stupefied.
The keeper was so stupefied at this scene that he took Andrea by the hands and began examining his person, attributing the sudden submission of the inmates of the Lions’ Den to something more substantial than mere fascination.
There is not one of those women, Egyptian, Turkish, or Greek, whom here you call ’good women,’ who do not know how, by means of chemistry, to stupefy a doctor, and in psychology to amaze a confessor."