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although
used in The Count of Monte Cristo

130 uses
  • Danglars instantly descended; although he did not yet speak Italian, he understood it very well.
    Chapters 113-114 (86% in)
  • Come, come," continued he, patting Edmond's shoulder kindly, "you did very right, Dantes, to follow Captain Leclere's instructions, and touch at Elba, although if it were known that you had conveyed a packet to the marshal, and had conversed with the emperor, it might bring you into trouble."
    Chapters 1-2 (30% in)
  • Most assuredly; although I might easily have accepted it, for it was I who put into his hands the first silver he ever earned; but now M. Dantes has no longer any occasion for assistance—he is about to become a captain.
    Chapters 1-2 (93% in)
  • Fernand made no reply, nor did he attempt to check the tears which flowed down the cheeks of Mercedes, although for each of these tears he would have shed his heart's blood; but these tears flowed for another.
    Chapters 3-4 (22% in)
  • And although the entertainment was fixed for twelve o'clock, an hour previous to that time the balcony was filled with impatient and expectant guests, consisting of the favored part of the crew of the Pharaon, and other personal friends of the bride-groom, the whole of whom had arrayed themselves in their choicest costumes, in order to do greater honor to the occasion.
    Chapters 5-6 (1% in)
  • Beside him glided Caderousse, whose desire to partake of the good things provided for the wedding-party had induced him to become reconciled to the Dantes, father and son, although there still lingered in his mind a faint and unperfect recollection of the events of the preceding night; just as the brain retains on waking in the morning the dim and misty outline of a dream.
    Chapters 5-6 (6% in)
  • "If it be so," replied the magistrate, "rely upon every reparation being made; meanwhile, I am the bearer of an order of arrest, and although I most reluctantly perform the task assigned me, it must, nevertheless, be fulfilled.
    Chapters 5-6 (28% in)
  • He prayed and supplicated in terms so moving, that even the officer was touched, and, although firm in his duty, he kindly said, "My worthy friend, let me beg of you to calm your apprehensions.
    Chapters 5-6 (30% in)
  • In this case, however, although the occasion of the entertainment was similar, the company was strikingly dissimilar.
    Chapters 5-6 (57% in)
  • Any other person would, perhaps, have been overcome by such an intoxicating draught of praise; but he feared to make for himself a mortal enemy of the police minister, although he saw that Dandre was irrevocably lost.
    Chapters 11-12 (24% in)
  • Villefort, therefore, gained nothing save the king's gratitude (which was rather likely to injure him at the present time) and the cross of the Legion of Honor, which he had the prudence not to wear, although M. de Blacas had duly forwarded the brevet.
    Chapters 13-14 (2% in)
  • He made Morrel wait in the ante-chamber, although he had no one with him, for the simple reason that the king's procureur always makes every one wait, and after passing a quarter of an hour in reading the papers, he ordered M. Morrel to be admitted.
    Chapters 13-14 (9% in)
  • "It is for that reason I am delighted to see you," continued the abbe, "although you have disturbed me in a most important calculation, which, if it succeeded, would possibly change Newton's system.
    Chapters 13-14 (80% in)
  • He accustomed himself to speaking to the new jailer, although the latter was, if possible, more taciturn than the old one; but still, to speak to a man, even though mute, was something.
    Chapters 15-16 (2% in)
  • Although weakened, the young man's brain instantly responded to the idea that haunts all prisoners—liberty!
    Chapters 15-16 (19% in)
  • He thanked him with grateful cordiality for his kindly welcome, although he must at that moment have been suffering bitterly to find another dungeon where he had fondly reckoned on discovering a means of regaining his liberty.
    Chapters 15-16 (58% in)
  • I know nearly one thousand words, which is all that is absolutely necessary, although I believe there are nearly one hundred thousand in the dictionaries.
    Chapters 15-16 (96% in)
  • "I once thought," continued Faria, "of removing these iron bars, and letting myself down from the window, which, as you see, is somewhat wider than yours, although I should have enlarged it still more preparatory to my flight; however, I discovered that I should merely have dropped into a sort of inner court, and I therefore renounced the project altogether as too full of risk and danger.
    Chapters 17-18 (10% in)
  • He was not rich, although the wealth of his family had passed into a proverb, and I heard the phrase very often, 'As rich as a Spada.'
    Chapters 17-18 (73% in)
  • Besides, although you suffer much, you do not seem to be in such agony as you were before.
    Chapters 19-20 (36% in)
  • The man with the torch complied, although not asked in the most polite terms.
    Chapters 19-20 (93% in)
  • Although drawn downwards by the heavy weight which hastened his rapid descent, it seemed to him as if the fall lasted for a century.
    Chapters 19-20 (99% in)
  • Dantes, although stunned and almost suffocated, had sufficient presence of mind to hold his breath, and as his right hand (prepared as he was for every chance) held his knife open, he rapidly ripped up the sack, extricated his arm, and then his body; but in spite of all his efforts to free himself from the shot, he felt it dragging him down still lower.
    Chapters 22-23 (0% in)
  • They wished to carry him to the shore; but when they touched him, although under Jacopo's directions, he declared, with heavy groans, that he could not bear to be moved.
    Chapters 23-24 (35% in)
  • This very much astonished the sailors, although, not one opposed it.
    Chapters 23-24 (39% in)
  • From a distance Dantes recognized the rig and handling of The Young Amelia, and dragging himself with affected difficulty towards the landing-place, he met his companions with an assurance that, although considerably better than when they quitted him, he still suffered acutely from his late accident.
    Chapters 25-26 (4% in)
  • To this question the smugglers replied that, although successful in landing their cargo in safety, they had scarcely done so when they received intelligence that a guard-ship had just quitted the port of Toulon and was crowding all sail towards them.
    Chapters 25-26 (4% in)
  • ...stockings, striped gaiters, and silver buckles for the shoes, all disappeared; and Gaspard Caderousse, unable to appear abroad in his pristine splendor, had given up any further participation in the pomps and vanities, both for himself and wife, although a bitter feeling of envious discontent filled his mind as the sound of mirth and merry music from the joyous revellers reached even the miserable hostelry to which he still clung, more for the shelter than the profit it afforded.
    Chapters 25-26 (48% in)
  • 'The third of my friends, although my rival, was much attached to me,—his name was Fernand; that of my betrothed was'—Stay, stay," continued the abbe, "I have forgotten what he called her."
    Chapters 25-26 (75% in)
  • M. Morrel and Mercedes came to see him, but his door was closed; and, although I was certain he was at home, he would not make any answer.
    Chapters 27-28 (11% in)
  • "Well, Mercedes was married," proceeded Caderousse; "but although in the eyes of the world she appeared calm, she nearly fainted as she passed La Reserve, where, eighteen months before, the betrothal had been celebrated with him whom she might have known she still loved had she looked to the bottom of her heart.
    Chapters 27-28 (52% in)
  • He has lost four or five vessels, and suffered by three or four bankruptcies; but it is not for me, although I am a creditor myself to the amount of ten thousand francs, to give any information as to the state of his finances.
    Chapters 27-28 (71% in)
  • In the evening, Julie told her mother, that although he was apparently so calm, she had noticed that her father's heart beat violently.
    Chapters 29-30 (63% in)
  • Monte Cristo although uninhabited, yet serves occasionally as a refuge for the smugglers and pirates who come from Corsica, Sardinia, and Africa, and if it becomes known that we have been there, we shall have to perform quarantine for six days on our return to Leghorn.
    Chapters 31-32 (6% in)
  • As for the sailors, although they appeared perfectly tranquil yet it was evident that they were on the alert, and that they carefully watched the glassy surface over which they were sailing, and on which a few fishing-boats, with their white sails, were alone visible.
    Chapters 31-32 (14% in)
  • There was a moment's silence, and then a voice, in excellent French, although, with a foreign accent, said, "Welcome, sir.
    Chapters 31-32 (42% in)
  • Although of a paleness that was almost livid, this man had a remarkably handsome face; his eyes were penetrating and sparkling; his nose, quite straight, and projecting direct from the brow, was of the pure Greek type, while his teeth, as white as pearls, were set off to admiration by the black mustache that encircled them.
    Chapters 31-32 (43% in)
  • Although Sinbad pronounced these words with much calmness, his eyes gave forth gleams of extraordinary ferocity.
    Chapters 31-32 (55% in)
  • He was spoken of as the most adroit, the strongest, and the most courageous contadino for ten leagues around; and although Teresa was universally allowed to be the most beautiful girl of the Sabines, no one had ever spoken to her of love, because it was known that she was beloved by Vampa.
    Chapters 33-34 (17% in)
  • When they spoke, although Teresa listened timidly and with downcast eyes to the conversation of her cavalier, as Luigi could read in the ardent looks of the good-looking young man that his language was that of praise, it seemed as if the whole world was turning round with him, and all the voices of hell were whispering in his ears ideas of murder and assassination.
    Chapters 33-34 (34% in)
  • We need scarcely say that all the paths of the mountain were known to Vampa; he therefore went forward without a moment's hesitation, although there was no beaten track, but he knew his path by looking at the trees and bushes, and thus they kept on advancing for nearly an hour and a half.
    Chapters 33-34 (46% in)
  • The person whose mysterious arrival had attracted the attention of Franz stood in a kind of half-light, that rendered it impossible to distinguish his features, although his dress was easily made out.
    Chapters 33-34 (56% in)
  • The box taken by Albert was in the first circle; although each of the three tiers of boxes is deemed equally aristocratic, and is, for this reason, generally styled the "nobility's boxes," and although the box engaged for the two friends was sufficiently capacious to contain at least a dozen persons, it had cost less than would be paid at some of the French theatres for one admitting merely four occupants.
    Chapters 33-34 (69% in)
  • The box taken by Albert was in the first circle; although each of the three tiers of boxes is deemed equally aristocratic, and is, for this reason, generally styled the "nobility's boxes," and although the box engaged for the two friends was sufficiently capacious to contain at least a dozen persons, it had cost less than would be paid at some of the French theatres for one admitting merely four occupants.
    Chapters 33-34 (70% in)
  • This fresh allusion to Byron [*] drew a smile to Franz's countenance; although he could but allow that if anything was likely to induce belief in the existence of vampires, it would be the presence of such a man as the mysterious personage before him.
    Chapters 33-34 (82% in)
  • Franz had, as yet, found nothing to say; he had come to no determination, and as nothing in the count's manner manifested the wish that he should recognize him, he did not know whether to make any allusion to the past, or wait until he had more proof; besides, although sure it was he who had been in the box the previous evening, he could not be equally positive that this was the man he had seen at the Colosseum.
    Chapters 35-36 (2% in)
  • He looked at Albert—he was as white as his shirt, and mechanically cast away his cigar, although he had not half smoked it.
    Chapters 35-36 (35% 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)
  • "Gentlemen," said he, "although a companion is agreeable, perfect freedom is sometimes still more agreeable.
    Chapters 35-36 (72% in)
  • "Upon my word," said Albert, "I deserve no credit for what I could not help, namely, a determination to take everything as I found it, and to let those bandits see, that although men get into troublesome scrapes all over the world, there is no nation but the French that can smile even in the face of grim Death himself.
    Chapters 37-38 (70% in)
  • My father, the Comte de Morcerf, although of Spanish origin, possesses considerable influence, both at the court of France and Madrid, and I unhesitatingly place the best services of myself, and all to whom my life is dear, at your disposal.
    Chapters 37-38 (70% in)
  • At a quarter to ten, a valet entered; he composed, with a little groom named John, and who only spoke English, all Albert's establishment, although the cook of the hotel was always at his service, and on great occasions the count's chasseur also.
    Chapters 39-40 (11% in)
  • And we have just heard," continued Albert, "of a new deed of his, and so heroic a one, that, although I have seen him to-day for the first time, I request you to allow me to introduce him as my friend."
    Chapters 39-40 (59% in)
  • "This is a magnificent emerald, and the largest I have ever seen," said Chateau-Renaud, "although my mother has some remarkable family jewels."
    Chapters 39-40 (68% in)
  • Although in reality a Liberal, he negotiated a loan of six millions for Charles X., in 1829, who made him a baron and chevalier of the Legion of Honor; so that he wears the ribbon, not, as you would think, in his waistcoat-pocket, but at his button-hole.
    Chapters 39-40 (85% in)
  • This disagreement is the only one that has ever taken place between the count and countess, who are still as much united, although married more than twenty years, as on the first day of their wedding.
    Chapters 41-42 (14% in)
  • Except this, he has no pretension to nobility, and calls himself a chance count, although the general opinion at Rome is that the count is a man of very high distinction.
    Chapters 41-42 (60% in)
  • It is a charming place, well supplied with spring-water and fine trees; a comfortable habitation, although abandoned for a long time, without reckoning the furniture, which, although old, is yet valuable, now that old things are so much sought after.
    Chapters 41-42 (88% in)
  • It is a charming place, well supplied with spring-water and fine trees; a comfortable habitation, although abandoned for a long time, without reckoning the furniture, which, although old, is yet valuable, now that old things are so much sought after.
    Chapters 41-42 (89% in)
  • I descended rapidly; although I had not seen Villefort's face, I recognized him by the beating of my heart.
    Chapters 43-44 (41% in)
  • 'There,' said Caderousse; 'and now, although you have wronged us of perhaps 10,000 francs, will you have your supper with us?
    Chapters 43-44 (91% in)
  • The cries died away in groans, and next morning, as soon as Vasilio's wife could muster up courage to venture abroad, she caused the door of our dwelling to be opened by the public authorities, when Assunta, although dreadfully burnt, was found still breathing; every drawer and closet in the house had been forced open, and the money stolen.
    Chapters 45-46 (35% in)
  • Nor, although preceding the party, did he once mistake one door for another, or commit the smallest error when choosing any particular corridor or staircase to conduct him to a place or suite of rooms he desired to visit.
    Chapters 45-46 (47% in)
  • ...and a quantity of black hair descending so low over his eyebrows as to leave it doubtful whether it were not artificial so little did its jetty glossiness assimilate with the deep wrinkles stamped on his features—a person, in a word, who, although evidently past fifty, desired to be taken for not more than forty, bent forwards from the carriage door, on the panels of which were emblazoned the armorial bearings of a baron, and directed his groom to inquire at the porter's lodge whether...
    Chapters 45-46 (52% in)
  • You will take it to the count, and say that, although in haste to attend the Chamber, my master came out of his way to have the honor of calling upon him.
    Chapters 45-46 (55% in)
  • As he passed them he said—"They are extremely handsome certainly, and you have done well to purchase them, although you were somewhat remiss not to have procured them sooner."
    Chapters 45-46 (69% in)
  • Madame Danglars (who, although past the first bloom of youth, was still strikingly handsome) was now seated at the piano, a most elaborate piece of cabinet and inlaid work, while Lucien Debray, standing before a small work-table, was turning over the pages of an album.
    Chapters 47-48 (3% in)
  • It will be remembered that Monte Cristo had made a lively impression on the minds of all the party assembled at the breakfast given by Albert de Morcerf; and although Debray was not in the habit of yielding to such feelings, he had never been able to shake off the powerful influence excited in his mind by the impressive look and manner of the count, consequently the description given by Lucien to the baroness bore the highly-colored tinge of his own heated imagination.
    Chapters 47-48 (4% in)
  • Although master of himself, Monte Cristo, scrutinized with irrepressible curiosity the magistrate whose salute he returned, and who, distrustful by habit, and especially incredulous as to social prodigies, was much more despised to look upon "the noble stranger," as Monte Cristo was already called, as an adventurer in search of new fields, or an escaped criminal, rather than as a prince of the Holy See, or a sultan of the Thousand and One Nights.
    Chapters 47-48 (62% in)
  • I am something of a physician, and have, like my fellows, sought more than once for the soul in living and in dead matter; yet, like providence, it has remained invisible to my eyes, although present to my heart.
    Chapters 47-48 (96% in)
  • Oh, my brother does not allude to its value, although it has been estimated at 100,000 francs; he means, that the articles contained in this purse are the relics of the angel I spoke of just now.
    Chapters 49-50 (74% in)
  • Oh, it was a touching superstition, monsieur, and although I did not myself believe it, I would not for the world have destroyed my father's faith.
    Chapters 49-50 (96% in)
  • For I have no friend but yourself upon earth, who am neglected and forgotten by my father, harassed and persecuted by my mother-in-law, and left to the sole companionship of a paralyzed and speechless old man, whose withered hand can no longer press mine, and who can speak to me with the eye alone, although there still lingers in his heart the warmest tenderness for his poor grandchild.
    Chapters 51-52 (21% in)
  • Still, consider that although I may not be, strictly speaking, what is termed an illustrious match for you, I am, for many reasons, not altogether so much beneath your alliance.
    Chapters 51-52 (30% in)
  • While the rest of the company were discussing the approaching marriage of Mademoiselle Danglars, I was reading the paper to my grandfather; but when I came to the paragraph about you, although I had done nothing else but read it over to myself all the morning (you know you had told me all about it the previous evening), I felt so happy, and yet so nervous, at the idea of speaking your name aloud, and before so many people, that I really think I should have passed it over, but for the...
    Chapters 51-52 (34% in)
  • Monte Cristo, although apparently indifferent, had not lost one word of this conversation, and his penetrating eye had even read a hidden secret in the embarrassed manner of the secretary.
    Chapters 53-54 (78% in)
  • Our family, although still rich (for my father's income amounts to half a million), has experienced many misfortunes, and I myself was, at the age of five years, taken away by the treachery of my tutor, so that for fifteen years I have not seen the author of my existence.
    Chapters 55-56 (50% in)
  • Besides, although she avoided coming within speaking distance, Valentine arranged so that Maximilian could see her pass and repass, and each time she went by, she managed, unperceived by her companion, to cast an expressive look at the young man, which seemed to say, "Have patience!
    Chapters 57-58 (3% in)
  • Because—I scarcely know why—but it has appeared as if Madame de Villefort secretly objected to the marriage, although she did not choose openly to oppose it.
    Chapters 57-58 (19% in)
  • M. Noirtier, although almost as immovable as a corpse, looked at the new-comers with a quick and intelligent expression, perceiving at once, by their ceremonious courtesy, that they were come on business of an unexpected and official character.
    Chapters 57-58 (59% in)
  • Noirtier's hair was long and white, and flowed over his shoulders; while in his eyes, shaded by thick black lashes, was concentrated, as it often happens with an organ which is used to the exclusion of the others, all the activity, address, force, and intelligence which were formerly diffused over his whole body; and so although the movement of the arm, the sound of the voice, and the agility of the body, were wanting, the speaking eye sufficed for all.
    Chapters 57-58 (61% in)
  • To this dumb language, which was so unintelligible to others, she answered by throwing her whole soul into the expression of her countenance, and in this manner were the conversations sustained between the blooming girl and the helpless invalid, whose body could scarcely be called a living one, but who, nevertheless, possessed a fund of knowledge and penetration, united with a will as powerful as ever although clogged by a body rendered utterly incapable of obeying its impulses.
    Chapters 57-58 (65% in)
  • "That assassination was a mysterious affair," said Villefort, "and the perpetrators have hitherto escaped detection, although suspicion has fallen on the head of more than one person."
    Chapters 57-58 (77% in)
  • Although M. de Villefort flattered himself that, to all outward view, he had completely masked the feelings which were passing in his mind, he did not know that the cloud was still lowering on his brow, so much so that the count, whose smile was radiant, immediately noticed his sombre and thoughtful air.
    Chapters 59-60 (47% in)
  • Although General d'Epinay served under Napoleon, did he not still retain royalist sentiments?
    Chapters 59-60 (68% in)
  • "Although," said Villefort, "it will be a serious thing for Valentine to lose her grandfather's fortune, I do not think that M. d'Epinay will be frightened at this pecuniary loss.
    Chapters 59-60 (71% in)
  • There was nothing particular about it, excepting that, although daylight had disappeared, it was not lighted, and everything in it was old-fashioned, while the rest of the rooms had been redecorated.
    Chapters 63-64 (32% in)
  • You told me that your instinct,—and although you pretend to know nothing about speculations, I think on the contrary, that your comprehension is very clear upon certain affairs,—well, you told me that your instinct led you to believe the grant would be given to the company called the Southern.
    Chapters 65-66 (29% in)
  • Nevertheless, sir, you see I have answered your first appeal, although certainly the conversation must be much more painful for me than for you.
    Chapters 67-68 (8% in)
  • Although you say I do not like him, I assure you I shall be happy to see him.
    Chapters 67-68 (98% in)
  • "You are a great almsgiver," said the visitor, "and although you are said to be rich, I will venture to offer you something for your poor people; will you accept my offering?"
    Chapters 69-70 (30% in)
  • The procureur felt more at ease, although he had learned nothing really satisfactory, and, for the first time since the dinner-party at Auteuil, he slept soundly.
    Chapters 69-70 (49% in)
  • At six leagues from Marseilles, after having eaten some of the lozenges he is accustomed to take, he fell into such a deep sleep, that it appeared to me unnatural; still I hesitated to wake him, although I fancied that his face was flushed, and that the veins of his temples throbbed more violently than usual.
    Chapters 71-72 (41% in)
  • As for you, although we doctors cannot divest our patients of nerves, I fancy you have no further need of me than to recommend you not to allow your imagination to take too wide a field.
    Chapters 71-72 (90% in)
  • "This is, indeed, a house of mourning," said Valentine; "speak, Maximilian, although the cup of sorrow seems already full."
    Chapters 73-74 (1% in)
  • It was only on the following day, at about ten o'clock in the morning, as he was starting to call on M. Deschamps, the notary, that he received from the postman a small billet, which he knew to be from Valentine, although he had not before seen her writing.
    Chapters 73-74 (25% in)
  • After living forty years with the marquis"— "It is not grief, my dear Villefort," said the doctor; "grief may kill, although it rarely does, and never in a day, never in an hour, never in ten minutes."
    Chapters 73-74 (40% in)
  • In short, doctor although I know you to be the most conscientious man in the world, and although I place the utmost reliance in you, I want, notwithstanding my conviction, to believe this axiom, errare humanum est." "Is there one of my brethren in whom you have equal confidence with myself?"
    Chapters 73-74 (47% in)
  • In short, doctor although I know you to be the most conscientious man in the world, and although I place the utmost reliance in you, I want, notwithstanding my conviction, to believe this axiom, errare humanum est." "Is there one of my brethren in whom you have equal confidence with myself?"
    Chapters 73-74 (47% in)
  • Although it was impossible that Valentine should see him, hidden as he was, he thought he heard the shadow at the window call him; his disturbed mind told him so.
    Chapters 73-74 (52% in)
  • Then turning to Maximilian, with an adorable smile; although shaded by sorrow,—"He knows everything I know," said she.
    Chapters 73-74 (64% in)
  • He then returned to Paris, and although in the same carriage with Chateau-Renaud and Albert, he did not hear one word of their conversation.
    Chapters 73-74 (86% in)
  • The notary, after having according to the customary method arranged the papers on the table, taken his place in an armchair, and raised his spectacles, turned towards Franz: "Are you M. Franz de Quesnel, baron d'Epinay?" asked he, although he knew it perfectly.
    Chapters 73-74 (94% in)
  • My father's melancholy state prevents our speaking to him on any subjects, which the weakness of his mind would incapacitate him from understanding, and I am perfectly convinced that at the present time, although, he knows that his granddaughter is going to be married, M. Noirtier has even forgotten the name of his intended grandson."
    Chapters 73-74 (96% in)
  • ...and crouched in a corner, had endeavored to lessen the storm by supplicating glances at the implacable old man,—"Sir," said d'Epinay to Noirtier, "since you are well acquainted with all these details, which are attested by honorable signatures,—since you appear to take some interest in me, although you have only manifested it hitherto by causing me sorrow, refuse me not one final satisfaction—tell me the name of the president of the club, that I may at least know who killed my father."
    Chapters 75-76 (47% in)
  • When Monte Cristo entered the boudoir,—to which we have already once introduced our readers, and where the baroness was examining some drawings, which her daughter passed to her after having looked at them with M. Cavalcanti,—his presence soon produced its usual effect, and it was with smiles that the baroness received the count, although she had been a little disconcerted at the announcement of his name.
    Chapters 75-76 (59% in)
  • "It was about four o'clock in the afternoon, and although the day was brilliant out-of-doors, we were enveloped in the gloomy darkness of the cavern.
    Chapters 77-78 (38% in)
  • No one who had seen the magistrate at this moment, so thoroughly unnerved by the recent inauspicious combination of circumstances, would have supposed for an instant that he had anticipated the annoyance; although it certainly never had occurred to him that his father would carry candor, or rather rudeness, so far as to relate such a history.
    Chapters 77-78 (54% in)
  • Yes, sir, although I assure you the refusal is as painful for me to give as it is for you to receive, for I had reckoned on the honor of your alliance, and the breaking off of a marriage contract always injures the lady more than the gentleman.
    Chapters 77-78 (72% in)
  • Do you insist on this retractation so far as to kill me if I do not make it, although I have repeated more than once, and affirmed on my honor, that I was ignorant of the thing with which you charge me, and although I still declare that it is impossible for any one but you to recognize the Count of Morcerf under the name of Fernand?
    Chapters 77-78 (97% in)
  • Do you insist on this retractation so far as to kill me if I do not make it, although I have repeated more than once, and affirmed on my honor, that I was ignorant of the thing with which you charge me, and although I still declare that it is impossible for any one but you to recognize the Count of Morcerf under the name of Fernand?
    Chapters 77-78 (97% in)
  • The other drank it only by accident, and, although Barrois is dead, it was Noirtier whose death was wished for.
    Chapters 79-80 (76% in)
  • '—hold—if that should happen, although I am a Christian, M. d'Avrigny, I should kill myself."
    Chapters 79-80 (92% in)
  • But now we are alone,—although it is immaterial to me,—where are we going?
    Chapters 85-86 (15% in)
  • Although professing diametrically opposite principles from those of the editor of the other paper, Beauchamp—as it sometimes, we may say often, happens—was his intimate friend.
    Chapters 85-86 (45% in)
  • Although a Christian, may God forgive me, I have always sought to revenge my illustrious father.
    Chapters 85-86 (87% in)
  • Review your life, Albert; although it is only just beginning, did a lovely summer's day ever dawn with greater purity than has marked the commencement of your career?
    Chapters 87-88 (4% in)
  • Although apparently not noticing Albert, he did not, however, lose sight of him, and when the curtain fell at the end of the second act, he saw him leave the orchestra with his two friends.
    Chapters 87-88 (67% in)
  • Tell your client that, although I am the insulted party, in order to carry out my eccentricity, I leave him the choice of arms, and will accept without discussion, without dispute, anything, even combat by drawing lots, which is always stupid, but with me different from other people, as I am sure to gain.
    Chapters 87-88 (93% in)
  • Let them know, on the contrary, that their punishment, which had been decreed by providence, is only delayed by my present determination, and although they escape it in this world, it awaits them in another, and that they are only exchanging time for eternity.
    Chapters 89-90 (52% in)
  • Doubtless, although less evident, Monte Cristo's joy was not less intense.
    Chapters 91-92 (60% in)
  • We must explain this visit, which although expected by Monte Cristo, is unexpected to our readers.
    Chapters 91-92 (66% in)
  • "Oh," said Danglars, "I can, when circumstances render it desirable, adopt your system, although it may not be my general practice.
    Chapters 95-96 (24% in)
  • Ask me to lend you half a million and, although such a loan is somewhat rare, on my honor, you would annoy me less!
    Chapters 95-96 (64% in)
  • although you are not now going to be married, you intend still"— "Listen, Louise.
    Chapters 97-98 (6% in)
  • Eugenie, apparently calm, although in all probability her heart beat somewhat faster than usual, went out in her turn.
    Chapters 97-98 (27% in)
  • Then she went to the fireplace and lit the fire, and although she had just left her bed, she could not resist the temptation offered by Valentine's sleep, so she threw herself into an arm-chair to snatch a little more rest.
    Chapters 101-102 (67% in)
  • Mercedes, although deposed from the exalted position she had occupied, lost in the sphere she had now chosen, like a person passing from a room splendidly lighted into utter darkness, appeared like a queen, fallen from her palace to a hovel, and who, reduced to strict necessity, could neither become reconciled to the earthen vessels she was herself forced to place upon the table, nor to the humble pallet which had become her bed.
    Chapters 105-106 (74% in)
  • Andrea made no resistance, although he protested against it.
    Chapters 107-108 (19% in)
  • But Mercedes did not witness his departure, although she was seated at the little window of the room which had been occupied by old Dantes.
    Chapters 111-112 (99% in)

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

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