To better see all uses of the word
The Count of Monte Cristo
please enable javascript.

Used In
The Count of Monte Cristo
Go to Book Vocabulary
Go to Word Detail
  • Give me a simple assignment of your debt; acknowledge therein the receipt of the cash, and I will hand you over the money.
  • You acknowledge, of course, that you owe this sum to him?
  • "I will not," continued he, after a moment’s silence, "conceal from you, that while your probity and exactitude up to this moment are universally acknowledged, yet the report is current in Marseilles that you are not able to meet your liabilities."
  • How grateful will M. de Villefort be for all your goodness; how thankfully will he acknowledge that to you alone he owes the existence of his wife and child!
  • Barrois acknowledged no master but Noirtier, and never allowed his desires in any way to be contradicted.
  • Madame de Villefort acknowledged the salutation with one of her most gracious smiles.
  • I acknowledge I would have given anything to find it out.
  • Yes; it is rather unkind, I acknowledge, but it is true.
  • The boat, indeed, seemed to be animated with almost human intelligence, so promptly did it obey the slightest touch; and Dantes required but a short trial of his beautiful craft to acknowledge that the Genoese had not without reason attained their high reputation in the art of shipbuilding.
  • "Yes," said Valentine, "I will now acknowledge you are right, Maximilian; and now are you satisfied with your betrothal?" said the young girl sorrowfully.
  • The king is either a king or no king; if he be acknowledged as sovereign of France, he should be upheld in peace and tranquillity; and this can best be effected by employing the most inflexible agents to put down every attempt at conspiracy—’tis the best and surest means of preventing mischief.
  • One day you acknowledged that you loved me, and since that day my hope of future happiness has rested on obtaining you, for to gain you would be life to me.
  • He would at once approach Valentine’s father and acknowledge all, begging Villefort to pardon and sanction the love which united two fond and loving hearts.
  • When he saw his employer, the worthy tar seemed much embarrassed, drew on one side into the corner of the landing-place, passed his quid from one cheek to the other, stared stupidly with his great eyes, and only acknowledged the squeeze of the hand which Morrel as usual gave him by a slight pressure in return.
  • Still, though not actually received at the Hotel Danglars in the light of an acknowledged friend, Louise was treated with far more kindness and consideration than is usually bestowed on a governess.
  • And in that codicil he acknowledges me.
  • "And he acknowledges fifteen or twenty millions," said Andrea with a look sparkling with joy.
  • You may, therefore, comprehend, that being of no country, asking no protection from any government, acknowledging no man as my brother, not one of the scruples that arrest the powerful, or the obstacles which paralyze the weak, paralyzes or arrests me.
  • Next to the merit of infallibility which you appear to possess, I rank that of candidly acknowledging a fault.
  • You appear to consider this a point of honor, and it may be for this reason, that you have delayed acknowledging your name.
  • Selim had also recognized him, but the brave young man only acknowledged one duty, which was to obey.
  • Though he had acknowledged his guilt, he was protected by his grief.
  • " ’ "Excuse me, gentlemen," said the general; "you may not acknowledge Louis XVIII.
  • Well, I acknowledge it annoys me, knowing your connection with the Morcerf family, to see him throw himself in the way.
  • I will not acknowledge a crime in my house; for when crime enters a dwelling, it is like death—it does not come alone.’
  • Come, just acknowledge that I could, eh?
  • He cannot acknowledge me openly, it appears, but he does it through M. Cavalcanti, and gives him fifty thousand francs for it.
  • You fear to acknowledge that your correspondent his deceived you?
  • Acknowledge it, Beauchamp; your courage cannot be doubted.
  • "I acknowledge it affected me, and, indeed, all the committee also," said Beauchamp.
  • "I also," replied Mercedes, "am going, and I acknowledge I had depended on your accompanying me; have I deceived myself?"
  • I may acknowledge this to a daughter whom I know to be philosophical enough to understand my indifference, and not to impute it to me as a crime.
  • At length an honorable peer, Morcerf’s acknowledged enemy, ascended the tribune with that solemnity which announced that the expected moment had arrived.
  • It was evident that Madame Danglars was suffering from that nervous irritability which women frequently cannot account for even to themselves; or that, as Debray had guessed, she had experienced some secret agitation that she would not acknowledge to any one.
  • I acknowledge myself guilty of all the young man has brought against me, and from this hour hold myself under the authority of the procureur who will succeed me.
  • "Tell me, may I shake hands with you, saying, ’Beauchamp, acknowledge you have injured me, and retain my friendship,’ or must I simply propose to you a choice of arms?"
  • Acknowledge, that if Albert is brave, he cannot be a coward; he must then have had some reason for acting as he did this morning, and confess that his conduct is more heroic than otherwise.
  • "Well, then," resumed Faria with a bitter smile, "let me answer your question in full, by acknowledging that I am the poor mad prisoner of the Chateau d’If, for many years permitted to amuse the different visitors with what is said to be my insanity; and, in all probability, I should be promoted to the honor of making sport for the children, if such innocent beings could be found in an abode devoted like this to suffering and despair."
  • The first words that Albert uttered to his friend, on the following morning, contained a request that Franz would accompany him on a visit to the count; true, the young man had warmly and energetically thanked the count on the previous evening; but services such as he had rendered could never be too often acknowledged.
  • Noirtier acknowledged by a look of extreme kindness and benevolence the thanks which Morrel lavished on him for his timely intervention on behalf of Valentine and himself—an intervention which had saved them from despair.
  • He acknowledged the extreme kindness which had been shown him by the banker’s family, in which he had been received as a son, and where, besides, his warmest affections had found an object on which to centre in Mademoiselle Danglars.
  • Tell the angel who will watch over your future destiny, Morrel, to pray sometimes for a man, who like Satan thought himself for an instant equal to God, but who now acknowledges with Christian humility that God alone possesses supreme power and infinite wisdom.
  • At each moment, in the midst of the crowd, the buzzing, and the laughter, the door-keeper’s voice was heard announcing some name well known in the financial department, respected in the army, or illustrious in the literary world, and which was acknowledged by a slight movement in the different groups.
  • "This marriage," added Madame de Villefort, "is quite agreeable to the wishes of M. d’Epinay and his family; besides, he had no relations nearer than an uncle and aunt, his mother having died at his birth, and his father having been assassinated in 1815, that is to say, when he was but two years old; it naturally followed that the child was permitted to choose his own pursuits, and he has, therefore, seldom acknowledged any other authority but that of his own will."
  • …having received for transmission to the sublime emperor, from the French lord, the Count of Monte Cristo, an emerald valued at eight hundred thousand francs; as the ransom of a young Christian slave of eleven years of age, named Haidee, the acknowledged daughter of the late lord Ali Tepelini, pasha of Yanina, and of Vasiliki, his favorite; she having been sold to me seven years previously, with her mother, who had died on arriving at Constantinople, by a French colonel in the service…
  • "General," said the president, "we acknowledge no King Louis XVIII.
  • I know not why, but I feel that this crime"— "You acknowledge, then, the existence of the crime?"
  • Albert was silent; an instant after, the countess resumed: "You came to inquire after my health; I will candidly acknowledge that I am not well.
  • "Sir," said M. Beauchamp, "Albert was wrong, I acknowledge, to betray so much anger, and I come, on my own account, to apologize for him.
  • "I am perhaps come too soon, count," said he, "but I frankly acknowledge that I have not closed my eyes all night, nor has any one in my house.
  • The diamond which glittered in the window at Marle’s or Fossin’s shines with more splendor when it is our own; but if we are compelled to acknowledge the superiority of another, and still must retain the one that is inferior, do you not know what we have to endure?"
  • The nations took Attila, who was doomed to destroy them, for a conqueror similar to other conquerors, and it was necessary for both to reveal their missions, that they might be known and acknowledged; one was compelled to say, ’I am the angel of the Lord’; and the other, ’I am the hammer of God,’ in order that the divine essence in both might be revealed."
  • …noble peers, who was familiar with the Arabic language, having studied it during the famous Egyptian campaign, followed with his eye as the translator read aloud:— " ’I, El-Kobbir, a slave-merchant, and purveyor of the harem of his highness, acknowledge having received for transmission to the sublime emperor, from the French lord, the Count of Monte Cristo, an emerald valued at eight hundred thousand francs; as the ransom of a young Christian slave of eleven years of age, named Haidee,…

  • There are no more uses of "acknowledge" in the book.

    Show samples from other sources
  • She acknowledged that she might have forgotten.
  • It is important to acknowledge the work of others in one’s own writing.

  • Go to more samples
Go to Book Vocabulary . . . enhancing vocabulary while reading