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i.e.
used in The Count of Monte Cristo

only 1 use
  • ...had had not a taste but a fancy for music; easels, palettes, brushes, pencils—for music had been succeeded by painting; foils, boxing-gloves, broadswords, and single-sticks—for, following the example of the fashionable young men of the time, Albert de Morcerf cultivated, with far more perseverance than music and drawing, the three arts that complete a dandy's education, i.e., fencing, boxing, and single-stick; and it was here that he received Grisier, Cook, and Charles Leboucher.
    Chapters 39-40 (6% in)

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

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