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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

5 uses
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certain to happen (even if one tried to prevent it)
  • That would bring about a discovery which would inevitably lead to our being separated.
    Chapters 17-18 (62% in)
  • At this spot, so pregnant with fond and filial remembrances, his heart beat almost to bursting, his knees tottered under him, a mist floated over his sight, and had he not clung for support to one of the trees, he would inevitably have fallen to the ground and been crushed beneath the many vehicles continually passing there.
    Chapters 25-26 (27% in)
  • Joannes stayed for a while to see whether the storm seemed to abate in its fury, but a brief space of time sufficed to assure him that, instead of diminishing, the violence of the rain and thunder momentarily increased; resigning himself, therefore, to what seemed inevitable, he bade his host good-night, and mounted the stairs.
    Chapters 45-46 (9% in)
  • Caderousse still evaded all pursuit, and I had resigned myself to what seemed my inevitable fate.
    Chapters 45-46 (24% in)
  • One drop will restore life, as you have seen; five or six will inevitably kill, and in a way the more terrible inasmuch as, poured into a glass of wine, it would not in the slightest degree affect its flavor.
    Chapters 51-52 (97% in)

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

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