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used in
The Count of Monte Cristo
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Used in
The Count of Monte Cristo
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  • Then I shall enjoy as much happiness as this world can possibly confer.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • I know no one in Paris, Morrel, on whom I could confer that honor besides you and your brother Emmanuel.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • I have two friends, who in this way never depart from me; the one who gave me being, and the other who conferred knowledge and intelligence on me.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • The pope heaped attentions upon Rospigliosi and Spada, conferred upon them the insignia of the cardinalate, and induced them to arrange their affairs and take up their residence at Rome.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • No, Valentine, for I have foreseen all their plots; no, your enemy is conquered since we know her, and you will live, Valentine—live to be happy yourself, and to confer happiness upon a noble heart; but to insure this you must rely on me.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • "Sir," he said, "are you disposed to confer a great obligation on an unhappy father who has just lost his daughter? I mean M. de Villefort, the king's attorney."  (not reviewed by editor)

  • "Oh, as for that, I'll take you to a splendid place," said the man with the handkerchief; and taking the horse's bit he led the tilbury where it was certainly impossible for any one to witness the honor that Andrea conferred upon him.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • …it must be understood that M. Noirtier, who never cared for the opinion of his son on any subject, had always omitted to explain the affair to Villefort, so that he had all his life entertained the belief that General de Quesnel, or the Baron d'Epinay, as he was alternately styled, according as the speaker wished to identify him by his own family name, or by the title which had been conferred on him, fell the victim of assassination, and not that he was killed fairly in a duel.  (not reviewed by editor)

  • …have been the means of preserving a son to his mother, for they say that the sentiment of maternity is the most holy of all; and the good fortune which occurred to me, monsieur, might have enabled you to dispense with a duty which, in its discharge, confers an undoubtedly great honor; for I am aware that M. de Villefort is not usually lavish of the favor which he now bestows on me,—a favor which, however estimable, is unequal to the satisfaction which I have in my own consciousness."  (not reviewed by editor)

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as in: confer an honorary degree
as in: confer with her coach
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