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stoic
used in The Count of Monte Cristo

2 uses
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Definition
seeming unaffected by pleasure, pain, or emotions
  • In his regiment Maximilian Morrel was noted for his rigid observance, not only of the obligations imposed on a soldier, but also of the duties of a man; and he thus gained the name of "the stoic."
    Chapters 29-30 (57% in)
  • "What do I think?" said Albert, evidently surprised at such a question from his companion; "I think he is a delightful fellow, who does the honors of his table admirably; who has travelled much, read much, is, like Brutus, of the Stoic school, and moreover," added he, sending a volume of smoke up towards the ceiling, "that he has excellent cigars."
    Chapters 35-36 (24% in)

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

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