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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

31 uses
  • "But," said Danglars thoughtfully, "how is it that your patron, M. de Monte Cristo, did not make his proposal for you?"
    Chapters 81-82 (7% in)
  • "Yes, but to be captain one must do a little flattery to one's patrons."
    Chapters 1-2 (85% in)
  • Edmond, at the approach of his patron, respectfully placed the arm of his affianced bride within that of M. Morrel, who, forthwith conducting her up the flight of wooden steps leading to the chamber in which the feast was prepared, was gayly followed by the guests, beneath whose heavy tread the slight structure creaked and groaned for the space of several minutes.
    Chapters 5-6 (10% in)
  • I had often seen my noble patron annotating ancient volumes, and eagerly searching amongst dusty family manuscripts.
    Chapters 17-18 (74% in)
  • My patron died.
    Chapters 17-18 (88% in)
  • "Now, then, do you wish for anything else?" said the patron.
    Chapters 22-23 (49% in)
  • The next morning going on deck, as he always did at an early hour, the patron found Dantes leaning against the bulwarks gazing with intense earnestness at a pile of granite rocks, which the rising sun tinged with rosy light.
    Chapters 22-23 (75% in)
  • What would the patron think?
    Chapters 22-23 (77% in)
  • The same night, such a man of regularity was the patron of The Young Amelia, the profits were divided, and each man had a hundred Tuscan livres, or about eighty francs.
    Chapters 22-23 (82% in)
  • There they had a bit of a skirmish in getting rid of the duties; the excise was, in truth, the everlasting enemy of the patron of The Young Amelia.
    Chapters 22-23 (83% in)
  • As soon as his engagement with the patron of The Young Amelia ended, he would hire a small vessel on his own account—for in his several voyages he had amassed a hundred piastres—and under some pretext land at the Island of Monte Cristo.
    Chapters 22-23 (92% in)
  • Dantes was tossed about on these doubts and wishes, when the patron, who had great confidence in him, and was very desirous of retaining him in his service, took him by the arm one evening and led him to a tavern on the Via del' Oglio, where the leading smugglers of Leghorn used to congregate and discuss affairs connected with their trade.
    Chapters 22-23 (94% in)
  • The patron of The Young Amelia proposed as a place of landing the Island of Monte Cristo, which being completely deserted, and having neither soldiers nor revenue officers, seemed to have been placed in the midst of the ocean since the time of the heathen Olympus by Mercury, the god of merchants and robbers, classes of mankind which we in modern times have separated if not made distinct, but which antiquity appears to have included in the same category.
    Chapters 22-23 (97% in)
  • The old patron did not interfere, for he too had recognized the superiority of Dantes over the crew and himself.
    Chapters 23-24 (6% in)
  • When the patron awoke, the vessel was hurrying on with every sail set, and every sail full with the breeze.
    Chapters 23-24 (9% in)
  • The old patron, who was obliged to sail in the morning in order to land his cargo on the frontiers of Piedmont and France, between Nice and Frejus, urged Dantes to try and rise.
    Chapters 23-24 (37% in)
  • "Well," said the patron, "let what may happen, it shall never be said that we deserted a good comrade like you.
    Chapters 23-24 (39% in)
  • The patron was so strict that this was the first time they had ever seen him give up an enterprise, or even delay in its execution.
    Chapters 23-24 (40% in)
  • "No, no," he said to the patron, "I was awkward, and it is just that I pay the penalty of my clumsiness.
    Chapters 23-24 (40% in)
  • "But you'll die of hunger," said the patron.
    Chapters 23-24 (41% in)
  • The patron turned towards his vessel, which was rolling on the swell in the little harbor, and, with sails partly set, would be ready for sea when her toilet should be completed.
    Chapters 23-24 (42% in)
  • "We shall be absent at least a week," said the patron, "and then we must run out of our course to come here and take you up again."
    Chapters 23-24 (43% in)
  • The patron shook his head.
    Chapters 23-24 (44% in)
  • The owner of the Pharaon and patron of Dantes.
    Chapters 27-28 (27% in)
  • He went gayly up to the sailors, who rose as soon as they perceived him; and the patron, accosting him, said, "The Signor Sinbad has left his compliments for your excellency, and desires us to express the regret he feels at not being able to take his leave in person; but he trusts you will excuse him, as very important business calls him to Malaga."
    Chapters 31-32 (83% in)
  • "Ah, yes, I understand," replied the patron, "to find the entrance to the enchanted apartment.
    Chapters 31-32 (86% in)
  • "Don't you remember," said the patron, "I told you that among the crew there were two Corsican brigands?"
    Chapters 31-32 (90% in)
  • Even Ali, who had hastened to obey the Count's summons, went forth from his master's presence in charmed amazement at the unusual animation and pleasure depicted on features ordinarily so stern and cold; while, as though dreading to put to flight the agreeable ideas hovering over his patron's meditations, whatever they were, the faithful Nubian walked on tiptoe towards the door, holding his breath, lest its faintest sound should dissipate his master's happy reverie.
    Chapters 49-50 (3% in)
  • Now, sir, pray do not be offended at the question I am about to put to you, as it comes in the way of my duty as your patron.
    Chapters 55-56 (61% in)
  • He quietly regained his seat, and wrote under the other lines:— "I bequeath to Maximilian Morrel, captain of Spahis,—and son of my former patron, Pierre Morrel, shipowner at Marseilles,—the sum of twenty millions, a part of which may be offered to his sister Julia and brother-in-law Emmanuel, if he does not fear this increase of fortune may mar their happiness.
    Chapters 89-90 (55% in)
  • A noise was heard in the hall; the sergeant called his two patrons with an energetic "hem!" and the door-keeper appearing, called out with that shrill voice peculiar to his order, ever since the days of Beaumarchais, "The court, gentlemen!"
    Chapters 109-110 (43% in)

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

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