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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

9 uses
  • Women fancy they have talent because they have managed two or three intrigues without being the talk of Paris!
    Chapters 65-66 (44% in)
  • "Oh, as for parricides, and such dreadful people as that," interposed Renee, "it matters very little what is done to them; but as regards poor unfortunate creatures whose only crime consists in having mixed themselves up in political intrigues"— "Why, that is the very worst offence they could possibly commit; for, don't you see, Renee, the king is the father of his people, and he who shall plot or contrive aught against the life and safety of the parent of thirty-two millions of souls,...
    Chapters 5-6 (83% in)
  • Albert was right; the fair unknown had resolved, doubtless, to carry the intrigue no farther; for although the young men made several more turns, they did not again see the calash, which had turned up one of the neighboring streets.
    Chapters 35-36 (58% in)
  • As similar intrigues are not uncommon in Italy, if we may credit travellers, the comtess did not manifest the least incredulity, but congratulated Albert on his success.
    Chapters 35-36 (90% in)
  • What? private secretary to a minister, plunged at once into European cabals and Parisian intrigues; having kings, and, better still, queens, to protect, parties to unite, elections to direct; making more use of your cabinet with your pen and your telegraph than Napoleon did of his battle-fields with his sword and his victories; possessing five and twenty thousand francs a year, besides your place; a horse, for which Chateau-Renaud offered you four hundred louis, and which you would not...
    Chapters 39-40 (20% in)
  • I am profoundly ignorant of all these stock-jobbing intrigues.
    Chapters 53-54 (74% in)
  • Now, it never occurred to me to wish for a nearer inspection of these large insects, with their long black claws, for I always feared to find under their stone wings some little human genius fagged to death with cabals, factions, and government intrigues.
    Chapters 59-60 (93% in)
  • If he were afterwards to marry Mademoiselle Danglars, you would accuse me of intrigue, and would be challenging me,—besides, I may not be there myself.
    Chapters 67-68 (90% in)
  • And since Villefort, the friend of Danglars, had acted in this way, no one could suppose that he had been previously acquainted with, or had lent himself to, any of Andrea's intrigues.
    Chapters 99-100 (20% in)

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

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