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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

8 uses
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the state of being a married
  • Really I like him extremely; is there not also a matrimonial engagement contemplated for him?
    Chapters 53-54 (94% in)
  • If I were to invite you and the Count and Countess of Morcerf to this dinner, I should give it the appearance of being a matrimonial meeting, or at least Madame de Morcerf would look upon the affair in that light, especially if Baron Danglars did me the honor to bring his daughter.
    Chapters 53-54 (81% in)
  • It might cause him to fail in some desirable matrimonial alliance.
    Chapters 55-56 (27% in)
  • Matrimonial Projects.
    Chapters 65-66 (52% in)
  • "Listen," said Morcerf—"if Mademoiselle Danglars were disposed to take pity on my supposed martyrdom on her account, and would dispense with all matrimonial formalities between our two families, I am ready to agree to the arrangement.
    Chapters 67-68 (74% in)
  • With an instinctive hatred of matrimony, she suffered Andrea's attentions in order to get rid of Morcerf; but when Andrea urged his suit, she betrayed an entire dislike to him.
    Chapters 83-84 (57% in)
  • "Listen," said Monte Cristo; "I have had little to do with it, for I am at variance both with the father-in-law and the young man; there is only Mademoiselle Eugenie, who appears but little charmed with the thoughts of matrimony, and who, seeing how little I was disposed to persuade her to renounce her dear liberty, retains any affection for me."
    Chapters 85-86 (5% in)
  • "You mistake, sir," said Morcerf with a gloomy smile; "I am not referring in the least to matrimony, and I only addressed myself to M. Cavalcanti because he appeared disposed to interfere between us.
    Chapters 87-88 (23% in)

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

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