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perception
used in The Count of Monte Cristo

5 uses
  • The young man, with the intuitive perception of a lover, quickly understood the circumstances in which she was involuntarily placed, and he was comforted.
    Chapters 57-58 (3% in)
  • At last it seemed to him that one part of the wall gave forth a more hollow and deeper echo; he eagerly advanced, and with the quickness of perception that no one but a prisoner possesses, saw that there, in all probability, the opening must be.
    Chapters 23-24 (77% in)
  • "Sir," replied Caderousse, "they had made me drink to such an excess that I nearly lost all perception.
    Chapters 27-28 (22% in)
  • His body seemed to acquire an airy lightness, his perception brightened in a remarkable manner, his senses seemed to redouble their power, the horizon continued to expand; but it was not the gloomy horizon of vague alarms, and which he had seen before he slept, but a blue, transparent, unbounded horizon, with all the blue of the ocean, all the spangles of the sun, all the perfumes of the summer breeze; then, in the midst of the songs of his sailors,—songs so clear and sonorous, that...
    Chapters 31-32 (74% in)
  • During the daytime Valentine's perceptions remained tolerably clear, owing to the constant presence of M. Noirtier, who caused himself to be carried to his granddaughter's room, and watched her with his paternal tenderness; Villefort also, on his return from the law courts, frequently passed an hour or two with his father and child.
    Chapters 99-100 (61% in)

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

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