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bond
used in The Count of Monte Cristo

20 uses
  • In July we added 1,700,000 francs,—it was, you know, the month of the Spanish bonds.
    Chapters 105-106 (65% in)
  • Sometimes I amuse myself by delivering some bandit or criminal from the bonds of the law.
    Chapters 31-32 (56% in)
  • Yes; I am calculating—by the way, Morcerf, that indirectly concerns you—I am calculating what the house of Danglars must have gained by the last rise in Haiti bonds; from 206 they have risen to 409 in three days, and the prudent banker had purchased at 206; therefore he must have made 300,000 livres.
    Chapters 53-54 (72% in)
  • "No, sir, the facts were precisely what you have stated," said Madame de Villefort; "and it was to prevent the renewal of old feuds that M. de Villefort formed the idea of uniting in the bonds of affection the two children of these inveterate enemies."
    Chapters 59-60 (70% in)
  • "Has your husband any Spanish bonds?" he asked of the baroness.
    Chapters 61-62 (45% in)
  • Excellent; he presented himself this morning with a bond of 40,000 francs, payable at sight, on you, signed by Busoni, and returned by you to me, with your indorsement—of course, I immediately counted him over the forty bank-notes.
    Chapters 65-66 (75% in)
  • Opinions held in common are a ready bond of union.
    Chapters 75-76 (19% in)
  • "Stay," said Monte Cristo, as though he had not observed her confusion, "I have heard of a lucky hit that was made yesterday on the Neapolitan bonds."
    Chapters 75-76 (72% in)
  • I am tired of hearing only of market reports, of the end of the month, of the rise and fall of Spanish funds, of Haitian bonds.
    Chapters 97-98 (11% in)
  • The baroness had looked forward to this marriage as a means of ridding her of a guardianship which, over a girl of Eugenie's character, could not fail to be rather a troublesome undertaking; for in the tacit relations which maintain the bond of family union, the mother, to maintain her ascendancy over her daughter, must never fail to be a model of wisdom and a type of perfection.
    Chapters 99-100 (2% in)
  • "That reminds me," he said, "that when you entered I was on the point of signing five little bonds; I have already signed two: will you allow me to do the same to the others?"
    Chapters 103-104 (69% in)
  • "Are they Spanish, Haitian, or Neapolitan bonds?" said Monte Cristo.
    Chapters 103-104 (70% in)
  • "No," said Danglars, smiling, "they are bonds on the bank of France, payable to bearer.
    Chapters 103-104 (70% in)
  • I will take the five scraps of paper that I now hold as bonds, with your signature alone, and here is a receipt in full for the six millions between us.
    Chapters 103-104 (74% in)
  • And Monte Cristo placed the bonds in his pocket with one hand, while with the other he held out the receipt to Danglars.
    Chapters 103-104 (74% in)
  • But here are your bonds; pay me differently;" and he held the bonds towards Danglars, who seized them like a vulture extending its claws to withhold the food that is being wrested from its grasp.
    Chapters 103-104 (76% in)
  • But here are your bonds; pay me differently;" and he held the bonds towards Danglars, who seized them like a vulture extending its claws to withhold the food that is being wrested from its grasp.
    Chapters 103-104 (76% in)
  • But you know none are so formal as bankers in transacting business; I intended this money for the charity fund, and I seemed to be robbing them if I did not pay them with these precise bonds.
    Chapters 103-104 (79% in)
  • And he placed the bonds in his pocket-book.
    Chapters 103-104 (80% in)
  • Madame Danglars mechanically took the check, the bond, and the heap of bank-notes.
    Chapters 105-106 (68% in)

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

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