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Madame Bovary
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show 10 examples with meaning too rare to warrant focus
  • Madame Bovary sighed.   (source)
    Madame Bovary = character in text
  • The next day Madame Bovary senior arrived.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary began taking off his cravat.   (source)
  • When they left Tostes at the month of March, Madame Bovary was pregnant.   (source)
  • "Do you know what your wife wants?" replied Madame Bovary senior.   (source)
  • Look at him! he is in the market; he is bowing to Madame Bovary, who's got on a green bonnet.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary! why all the world calls you thus!   (source)
  • Madame Bovary bit her lips, and the child knocked about the village.   (source)
  • Chapter Two On reaching the inn, Madame Bovary was surprised not to see the diligence.   (source)
  • Ah! don't talk to me of it, Madame Bovary.   (source)
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show 40 more examples with meaning too rare to warrant focus
  • At daybreak Madame Bovary senior arrived.   (source)
  • Rodolphe with Madame Bovary was talking dreams, presentiments, magnetism.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary, senior, had not opened her mouth all day.   (source)
  • "At Madame Bovary's, you're not making love to—"   (source)
  • Madame Bovary's greyhound had run across the field.   (source)
  • When Madame Bovary was in the kitchen she went up to the chimney.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary had opened her window overlooking the garden and watched the clouds.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary senior was thinking of her husband.   (source)
  • "Ah! don't you listen to him, Madame Bovary," interrupted Homais, bending over his plate.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary left on a Wednesday, the market-day at Yonville.   (source)
  • By the mere effect of her love Madame Bovary's manners changed.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary noticed that many ladies had not put their gloves in their glasses.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary," he thought, "is much prettier, especially fresher.   (source)
  • But as soon as he caught sight of Madame Bovary, "Excuse me," he said; "I did not recognise you."   (source)
  • It was a dark night; Madame Bovary junior was afraid of accidents for her husband.   (source)
  • On the following days Madame Bovary senior was much surprised at the change in her daughter-in-law.   (source)
  • The winter was severe, Madame Bovary's convalescence slow.   (source)
  • Often even Madame Bovary; taking no heed of him, began her toilette.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary, as she listened to him, wondered that she was so old.   (source)
  • As he came in, Madame Bovary arose hurriedly.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary said she was going to see her baby, but that she was beginning to grow tired.   (source)
  • Gustave Flaubert Paris, 12 April 1857 MADAME BOVARY   (source)
  • Madame Bovary took the basin to put it under the table.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary bought a bonnet, gloves, and a bouquet.   (source)
  • But Madame Bovary, senior, cried out loudly against this name of a sinner.   (source)
  • Madame Lefrancois was asleep near the cinders, while the stable-boy, lantern in hand, was waiting to show Monsieur and Madame Bovary the way home.   (source)
  • "Yet—yet—" objected Madame Bovary.   (source)
  • Old Rouault, with a new silk hat and the cuffs of his black coat covering his hands up to the nails, gave his arm to Madame Bovary senior.   (source)
  • At the crash of the glass Madame Bovary turned her head and saw in the garden the faces of peasants pressed against the window looking in at them.   (source)
  • "Where is the cure?" asked Madame Bovary of one of the lads, who was amusing himself by shaking a swivel in a hole too large for it.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary seemed surprised at this, and attributed the change in her ways to the religious sentiments she had contracted during her illness.   (source)
  • The conversation languished; Madame Bovary gave it up every few minutes, whilst he himself seemed quite embarrassed.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary again took Rodolphe's arm; he went on as if speaking to himself— "Yes, I have missed so many things."   (source)
  • "And," said Madame Bovary, taking her watch from her belt, "take this; you can pay yourself out of it."   (source)
  • Madame Bovary did not go downstairs to the dining-room; she wished to remain alone to look after the child.   (source)
  • He held out his hand with the ease of a gentleman; and Madame Bovary extended hers, without doubt obeying the attraction of a stronger will.   (source)
  • Madame Bovary, when he got to her house, was arranging a bundle of linen on the kitchen-table with Felicite.   (source)
  • When they arrived in front of her garden, Madame Bovary opened the little gate, ran up the steps and disappeared.   (source)
  • When Madame Bovary looked up, she always saw him there, like a sentinel on duty, with his skullcap over his ears and his vest of lasting.   (source)
  • It was to go over her house; he wanted to know it; and Madame Bovary seeing no objection to this, they both rose, when Charles came in.   (source)
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