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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

22 uses
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an armed thief — especially a member of a band that resides in the countryside
  • "Don't you remember," said the patron, "I told you that among the crew there were two Corsican brigands?"
    Chapters 31-32 (91% in)
  • "I almost hesitated, though," replied the sailor; "you looked more like a brigand than an honest man, with your beard six inches, and your hair a foot long."
    Chapters 22-23 (40% in)
  • About this time, a band of brigands that had established itself in the Lepini mountains began to be much spoken of.
    Chapters 33-34 (17% in)
  • The brigands have never been really extirpated from the neighborhood of Rome.
    Chapters 33-34 (18% in)
  • The two brigands looked at each other for a moment—the one with a smile of lasciviousness on his lips, the other with the pallor of death on his brow.
    Chapters 33-34 (21% in)
  • 'Let us draw lots! let us draw lots!' cried all the brigands, when they saw the chief.
    Chapters 33-34 (23% in)
  • '—'Well done, Carlini!' cried the brigands; 'that is acting like a good fellow;' and they all formed a circle round the fire, while Diavolaccio disappeared.
    Chapters 33-34 (24% in)
  • That astonishment ceased when one of the brigands remarked to his comrades that Cucumetto was stationed ten paces in Carlini's rear when he fell.
    Chapters 33-34 (28% in)
  • They knew full well that this fugitive must be a bandit; but there is an innate sympathy between the Roman brigand and the Roman peasant and the latter is always ready to aid the former.
    Chapters 33-34 (29% in)
  • Instantly afterwards four carbineers, on horseback, appeared on the edge of the wood; three of them appeared to be looking for the fugitive, while the fourth dragged a brigand prisoner by the neck.
    Chapters 33-34 (30% in)
  • Cucumetto was a cunning fiend, and had assumed the form of a brigand instead of a serpent, and this look from Teresa showed to him that she was a worthy daughter of Eve, and he returned to the forest, pausing several times on his way, under the pretext of saluting his protectors.
    Chapters 33-34 (31% in)
  • One fact more than the rest brought his friend "Sinbad the Sailor" back to his recollection, and that was the mysterious sort of intimacy that seemed to exist between the brigands and the sailors; and Pastrini's account of Vampa's having found refuge on board the vessels of smugglers and fishermen, reminded Franz of the two Corsican bandits he had found supping so amicably with the crew of the little yacht, which had even deviated from its course and touched at Porto-Vecchio for the...
    Chapters 33-34 (51% in)
  • Around him, and in groups, according to their fancy, lying in their mantles, or with their backs against a sort of stone bench, which went all round the columbarium, were to be seen twenty brigands or more, each having his carbine within reach.
    Chapters 37-38 (45% in)
  • "Why did you not tell me all this—you?" inquired the brigand chief, turning towards his men, who all retreated before his look.
    Chapters 37-38 (51% in)
  • "Peppino," said the brigand chief, "give me the torch."
    Chapters 37-38 (60% in)
  • The brigands had carried me off, and conducted me to a gloomy spot, called the Catacombs of Saint Sebastian.
    Chapters 39-40 (44% in)
  • ...and slim waist, and who, just as I was about to imprint a chaste salute on his lips, placed a pistol to my head, and, aided by seven or eight others, led, or rather dragged me, to the Catacombs of St. Sebastian, where I found a highly educated brigand chief perusing Caesar's 'Commentaries,' and who deigned to leave off reading to inform me, that unless the next morning, before six o'clock, four thousand piastres were paid into his account at his banker's, at a quarter past six I should...
    Chapters 39-40 (74% in)
  • Three brigands, called Trestaillon, Truphemy, and Graffan, publicly assassinated everybody whom they suspected of Bonapartism.
    Chapters 43-44 (27% in)
  • The one M. de Villefort is preparing against my amiable assassin—some brigand escaped from the gallows apparently.
    Chapters 85-86 (9% in)
  • "Well, my boys," said the brigadier, "the brigand must really have escaped early this morning; but we will send to the Villers-Coterets and Noyon roads, and search the forest, when we shall catch him, no doubt."
    Chapters 97-98 (84% in)
  • "Yes, yes," he murmured, "I am in the hands of the brigands of whom Albert de Morcerf spoke."
    Chapters 115-116 (3% in)
  • He had noticed that a few rays, not of daylight, but from a lamp, penetrated through the ill-joined planks of the door; he approached just as the brigand was refreshing himself with a mouthful of brandy, which, owing to the leathern bottle containing it, sent forth an odor which was extremely unpleasant to Danglars.
    Chapters 115-116 (10% in)

There are no more uses of "brigand" in The Count of Monte Cristo.

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