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used in The Count of Monte Cristo

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for that reason (what follows is so because of what was just said)
  • He stifled, therefore, the feelings of compassion that were rising, composed his features, and sat down, grim and sombre, at his desk.
    Chapters 7-8 (14% in)
  • "You see," continued he, glancing toward the grate, where fragments of burnt paper fluttered in the flames, "the letter is destroyed; you and I alone know of its existence; should you, therefore, be questioned, deny all knowledge of it—deny it boldly, and you are saved."
    Chapters 7-8 (50% in)
  • He was conducted to a tolerably neat chamber, but grated and barred, and its appearance, therefore, did not greatly alarm him; besides, the words of Villefort, who seemed to interest himself so much, resounded still in his ears like a promise of freedom.
    Chapters 7-8 (55% in)
  • , "Blacas is not yet convinced; let us proceed, therefore, to the usurper's conversion."
    Chapters 9-10 (63% 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)
  • The deputy-procureur was, therefore, the first magistrate of Marseilles, when one morning his door opened, and M. Morrel was announced.
    Chapters 13-14 (8% in)
  • , and you did not show any favor—it was your duty; to-day you serve Napoleon, and you ought to protect him—it is equally your duty; I come, therefore, to ask what has become of him?
    Chapters 13-14 (14% in)
  • He therefore informed M. Morrel of his wish to quit the sea, and obtained a recommendation from him to a Spanish merchant, into whose service he entered at the end of March, that is, ten or twelve days after Napoleon's return.
    Chapters 13-14 (35% in)
  • This fortnight expired, he decided that the inspector would do nothing until his return to Paris, and that he would not reach there until his circuit was finished, he therefore fixed three months; three months passed away, then six more.
    Chapters 13-14 (98% in)
  • Dantes was a man of great simplicity of thought, and without education; he could not, therefore, in the solitude of his dungeon, traverse in mental vision the history of the ages, bring to life the nations that had perished, and rebuild the ancient cities so vast and stupendous in the light of the imagination, and that pass before the eye glowing with celestial colors in Martin's Babylonian pictures.
    Chapters 15-16 (6% in)
  • The jailer, therefore, only grumbled.
    Chapters 15-16 (37% in)
  • This beam crossed, or rather blocked up, the hole Dantes had made; it was necessary, therefore, to dig above or under it.
    Chapters 15-16 (42% in)
  • Let us, therefore, wait patiently for some favorable moment, and when it presents itself, profit by it.
    Chapters 15-16 (91% 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 (11% in)
  • —I may be found here, therefore help me back to my room while I have the strength to drag myself along.
    Chapters 17-18 (51% in)
  • It was therefore near seven o'clock; but Edmond's anxiety had put all thoughts of time out of his head.
    Chapters 17-18 (55% in)
  • King of France, who was formidable still in spite of his recent reverses; and it was necessary, therefore, to have recourse to some profitable scheme, which was a matter of great difficulty in the impoverished condition of exhausted Italy.
    Chapters 17-18 (75% in)
  • He therefore returned by the subterraneous gallery, and arrived in time to hear the exclamations of the turnkey, who called out for help.
    Chapters 19-20 (47% in)
  • He remained, therefore, mute and motionless, hardly venturing to breathe.
    Chapters 19-20 (51% in)
  • In spite of all appearances, be so kind, therefore, as to finish your duty by fulfilling the formalities described by law.
    Chapters 19-20 (56% in)
  • Tiboulen and Lemaire were therefore the safest for Dantes' venture.
    Chapters 22-23 (5% in)
  • By leaving this light on the right, he kept the Island of Tiboulen a little on the left; by turning to the left, therefore, he would find it.
    Chapters 22-23 (7% in)
  • It was useless to search at night, and Dantes therefore delayed all investigation until the morning.
    Chapters 23-24 (17% in)
  • Edmond concluded that perhaps instead of having reached the end of the route he had only explored its beginning, and he therefore turned round and retraced his steps.
    Chapters 23-24 (32% in)
  • A bargain was therefore struck.
    Chapters 25-26 (13% in)
  • The priest gazed on the person addressing him with a long and searching gaze—there even seemed a disposition on his part to court a similar scrutiny on the part of the inn-keeper; then, observing in the countenance of the latter no other expression than extreme surprise at his own want of attention to an inquiry so courteously worded, he deemed it as well to terminate this dumb show, and therefore said, speaking with a strong Italian accent, "You are, I presume, M. Caderousse?"
    Chapters 25-26 (56% in)
  • But you tell me he is no more, and therefore can have nothing to do with hatred or revenge, so let all such feeling be buried with him.
    Chapters 25-26 (88% in)
  • Mercedes remained, therefore, by his bedside, and M. Morrel went away, making a sign to the Catalan that he had left his purse on the chimney-piece.
    Chapters 27-28 (16% in)
  • Tell me, therefore, who are these men who killed the son with despair, and the father with famine?
    Chapters 27-28 (19% in)
  • What has become of Danglars, the instigator, and therefore the most guilty?
    Chapters 27-28 (33% in)
  • I have come, therefore, express from Rome, to ask you for information.
    Chapters 27-28 (70% in)
  • "No, no," said M. Morrel, "I am not angry, quite the contrary, and I do not send you away; but I have no more ships, and therefore I do not want any sailors."
    Chapters 29-30 (37% in)
  • Great, therefore, was the astonishment when at the end of the month, he cancelled all his obligations with his usual punctuality.
    Chapters 29-30 (47% in)
  • A last but final hope was concealed by the young man in the effect of this interview, and therefore he had suggested it.
    Chapters 29-30 (85% in)
  • —'Cucumetto had violated thy daughter,' said the bandit; 'I loved her, therefore I slew her; for she would have served as the sport of the whole band.'
    Chapters 33-34 (26% 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)
  • It may, therefore, be easily imagined there is no scarcity of guides at the Colosseum, that wonder of all ages, which Martial thus eulogizes: "Let Memphis cease to boast the barbarous miracles of her pyramids, and the wonders of Babylon be talked of no more among us; all must bow to the superiority of the gigantic labor of the Caesars, and the many voices of Fame spread far and wide the surpassing merits of this incomparable monument."
    Chapters 33-34 (52% in)
  • Scarcely, therefore, had the reflective Franz walked a hundred steps beneath the interior porticoes of the ruin, than, abandoning Albert to the guides (who would by no means yield their prescriptive right of carrying their victims through the routine regularly laid down, and as regularly followed by them, but dragged the unconscious visitor to the various objects with a pertinacity that admitted of no appeal, beginning, as a matter of course, with the Lions' Den, and finishing with...
    Chapters 33-34 (54% in)
  • As we have seen, therefore, he permitted his former host to retire without attempting a recognition, but fully promising himself a rich indemnity for his present forbearance should chance afford him another opportunity.
    Chapters 33-34 (65% in)
  • The young men, therefore, had reason to consider themselves fortunate in having the opportunity of hearing one of the best works by the composer of "Lucia di Lammermoor," supported by three of the most renowned vocalists of Italy.
    Chapters 33-34 (67% in)
  • It was therefore no small mortification to him to have visited most of the principal cities in Italy without having excited the most trifling observation.
    Chapters 33-34 (69% in)
  • The Carnival was to commence on the morrow; therefore Albert had not an instant to lose in setting forth the programme of his hopes, expectations, and claims to notice.
    Chapters 33-34 (69% in)
  • I have a party at my house to-night, and therefore cannot possibly remain till the end of the opera.
    Chapters 33-34 (84% in)
  • In all probability, therefore, the Transteverin was no other than the bandit Luigi Vampa himself, and the man shrouded in the mantle the same he had known as "Sinbad the Sailor," but who, no doubt, was still pursuing his philanthropic expedition in Rome, as he had already done at Porto-Vecchio and Tunis.
    Chapters 33-34 (97% in)
  • He resolved, therefore, to let things take their course without making any direct overture to the count.
    Chapters 35-36 (2% in)
  • "His excellency the Count of Monte Cristo had," he said, "given positive orders that the carriage was to remain at their lordships' orders all day, and they could therefore dispose of it without fear of indiscretion."
    Chapters 35-36 (63% in)
  • He therefore promised Albert that he would content himself the morrow with witnessing the Carnival from the windows of the Rospoli Palace.
    Chapters 35-36 (80% in)
  • He therefore dined very silently, in spite of the officious attention of his host, who presented himself two or three times to inquire if he wanted anything.
    Chapters 37-38 (2% in)
  • He ordered the carriage, therefore, for eleven o'clock, desiring Signor Pastrini to inform him the moment that Albert returned to the hotel.
    Chapters 37-38 (3% in)
  • He was, therefore, about to return to the Palazzo Bracciano without loss of time, when suddenly a luminous idea crossed his mind.
    Chapters 37-38 (18% in)
  • "We might start at five o'clock and be in time, but the delay may cause your friend to pass an uneasy night, and therefore we had better go with all speed to extricate him from the hands of the infidels.
    Chapters 37-38 (34% in)
  • Then the porter raised some difficulties, but the Count of Monte Cristo produced a permit from the governor of Rome, allowing him to leave or enter the city at any hour of the day or night; the portcullis was therefore raised, the porter had a louis for his trouble, and they went on their way.
    Chapters 37-38 (36% in)
  • Franz, who seemed attracted by some invisible influence towards the count, in which terror was strangely mingled, felt an extreme reluctance to permit his friend to be exposed alone to the singular fascination that this mysterious personage seemed to exercise over him, and therefore made no objection to Albert's request, but at once accompanied him to the desired spot, and, after a short delay, the count joined them in the salon.
    Chapters 37-38 (67% in)
  • My good friend, as in all probability I own my present safety to that influence, it would ill become me to search too closely into its source; therefore, instead of condemning him for his intimacy with outlaws, you must give me leave to excuse any little irregularity there may be in such a connection; not altogether for preserving my life, for my own idea was that it never was in much danger, but certainly for saving me 4,000 piastres, which, being translated, means neither more nor...
    Chapters 37-38 (93% in)
  • Eugenie Danglars; I cannot in conscience, therefore, let you run down the speeches of a man who will one day say to me, 'Vicomte, you know I give my daughter two millions.'
    Chapters 39-40 (28% in)
  • "Yes," said Morrel, smiling, "it was the 5th of September, the anniversary of the day on which my father was miraculously preserved; therefore, as far as it lies in my power, I endeavor to celebrate it by some"— "Heroic action," interrupted Chateau-Renaud.
    Chapters 39-40 (39% in)
  • I beg you, therefore, to excuse if you find anything in me too Turkish, too Italian, or too Arabian.
    Chapters 39-40 (62% in)
  • "No," replied the count; "I was forced to go out of my road to obtain some information near Nimes, so that I was somewhat late, and therefore I did not choose to stop."
    Chapters 39-40 (64% in)
  • I could, therefore, expect a higher rank, and who knows what might have happened had the elder branch remained on the throne?
    Chapters 41-42 (33% in)
  • I shall be most grateful, monsieur, if you will, at some future time, renew your offer, but I have been flattered with the hope of being introduced to the countess, and I will therefore wait.
    Chapters 41-42 (40% in)
  • Give me, therefore, one more day before I invite you; I shall then be certain not to fail in my hospitality.
    Chapters 41-42 (52% in)
  • My mother has noticed him, and he must therefore, perforce, be remarkable.
    Chapters 41-42 (75% in)
  • Joannes stayed for a while to see whether the storm seemed to abate in its fury, but a brief space of time sufficed to assure him that, instead of diminishing, the violence of the rain and thunder momentarily increased; resigning himself, therefore, to what seemed inevitable, he bade his host good-night, and mounted the stairs.
    Chapters 45-46 (8% in)
  • Again Danglars bit his lips; he saw that he was no match for Monte Cristo in an argument of this sort, and he therefore hastened to turn to subjects more congenial.
    Chapters 45-46 (80% in)
  • Your ignorance on the subject, therefore, is easily accounted for.
    Chapters 45-46 (94% in)
  • Therefore, in my opinion, my dear baron, the best and easiest way is to leave them to their fancies, and allow them to act as they please, and then, if any mischief follows, why, at least, they have no one to blame but themselves.
    Chapters 47-48 (19% in)
  • Ali suddenly cast aside his chibouque, drew the lasso from his pocket, threw it so skilfully as to catch the forelegs of the near horse in its triple fold, and suffered himself to be dragged on for a few steps by the violence of the shock, then the animal fell over on the pole, which snapped, and therefore prevented the other horse from pursuing its way.
    Chapters 47-48 (29% in)
  • I have come, therefore, to discharge this duty, and to express to you my overwhelming gratitude.
    Chapters 47-48 (63% in)
  • You may, therefore, comprehend, that being of no country, asking no protection from any government, acknowledging no man as my brother, not one of the scruples that arrest the powerful, or the obstacles which paralyze the weak, paralyzes or arrests me.
    Chapters 47-48 (82% in)
  • Unless I die, I shall always be what I am, and therefore it is that I utter the things you have never heard, even from the mouths of kings—for kings have need, and other persons have fear of you.
    Chapters 47-48 (84% in)
  • Danglars had, however, protested against showing himself in a ministerial box, declaring that his political principles, and his parliamentary position as member of the opposition party would not permit him so to commit himself; the baroness had, therefore, despatched a note to Lucien Debray, bidding him call for them, it being wholly impossible for her to go alone with Eugenie to the opera.
    Chapters 53-54 (3% in)
  • I therefore maintain, in spite of Morcerf, that not only is the count the object of interest at this present moment, but also that he will continue to be so for a month longer if he pleases to exhibit an eccentricity of conduct which, after all, may be his ordinary mode of existence.
    Chapters 53-54 (27% in)
  • At the close of the act he therefore went to the baroness.
    Chapters 53-54 (32% in)
  • The Count of Morcerf was not a person to excite either interest or curiosity in a place of public amusement; his presence, therefore, was wholly unnoticed, save by the occupants of the box in which he had just seated himself.
    Chapters 53-54 (51% 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 (73% in)
  • Therefore, if you part with M. Baptistin, give me the refusal of him.
    Chapters 53-54 (96% in)
  • Therefore, scarcely had the stranger time to pronounce his name before the count was apprised of his arrival.
    Chapters 55-56 (4% in)
  • But you are a man of foresight and prudence, therefore you sent your luggage on before you.
    Chapters 55-56 (43% in)
  • I have, therefore, received a very good education, and have been treated by these kidnappers very much as the slaves were treated in Asia Minor, whose masters made them grammarians, doctors, and philosophers, in order that they might fetch a higher price in the Roman market.
    Chapters 55-56 (62% in)
  • "I would offer myself as your surety and friendly adviser," said Monte Cristo, "did I not possess a moral distrust of my best friends, and a sort of inclination to lead others to doubt them too; therefore, in departing from this rule, I should (as the actors say) be playing a part quite out of my line, and should, therefore, run the risk of being hissed, which would be an act of folly."
    Chapters 55-56 (68% in)
  • "I would offer myself as your surety and friendly adviser," said Monte Cristo, "did I not possess a moral distrust of my best friends, and a sort of inclination to lead others to doubt them too; therefore, in departing from this rule, I should (as the actors say) be playing a part quite out of my line, and should, therefore, run the risk of being hissed, which would be an act of folly."
    Chapters 55-56 (68% in)
  • "Therefore," said Monte Cristo feigning to mistake his meaning—"therefore I will not, for another instant, retard the pleasure of your meeting.
    Chapters 55-56 (73% in)
  • "Therefore," said Monte Cristo feigning to mistake his meaning—"therefore I will not, for another instant, retard the pleasure of your meeting.
    Chapters 55-56 (74% in)
  • As for me, you must know I cannot possibly live out of Lucca; therefore I shall return to Italy as soon as I can.
    Chapters 55-56 (77% in)
  • My brother Edward, who inherits nothing from his mother, will, therefore, be poor in comparison with me.
    Chapters 57-58 (24% in)
  • If it were otherwise—if he treated me diplomatically—that is to say, like a man who wishes, by some means or other, to obtain a footing in the house, so that he may ultimately gain the power of dictating to its occupants—he would, if it had been but once, have honored me with the smile which you extol so loudly; but no, he saw that I was unhappy, he understood that I could be of no use to him, and therefore paid no attention to me whatever.
    Chapters 57-58 (37% in)
  • My father, who never goes out, has several times been on the point of refusing this invitation; Madame de Villefort, on the contrary, is burning with the desire of seeing this extraordinary nabob in his own house, therefore, she has with great difficulty prevailed on my father to accompany her.
    Chapters 57-58 (45% in)
  • I was, therefore, obliged to give it up, as you may imagine, but I own I went away with rather a heavy heart, for the horse had looked at me affectionately, had rubbed his head against me and, when I mounted him, had pranced in the most delightful way imaginable, so that I was altogether fascinated with him.
    Chapters 57-58 (50% in)
  • As to the servant, he had, as we have said, been with his master for five and twenty years, therefore he knew all his habits, and it was seldom that Noirtier found it necessary to ask for anything, so prompt was he in administering to all the necessities of the invalid.
    Chapters 57-58 (66% in)
  • He therefore allowed Valentine to go into the garden, sent away Barrois, and after having seated himself at his father's right hand, while Madame de Villefort placed herself on the left, he addressed him thus:— "I trust you will not be displeased, sir, that Valentine has not come with us, or that I dismissed Barrois, for our conference will be one which could not with propriety be carried on in the presence of either.
    Chapters 57-58 (67% in)
  • Madame de Villefort now took her part in the conversation and added,—"We thought this news would possess an interest for you, sir, who have always entertained a great affection for Valentine; it therefore only now remains for us to tell you the name of the young man for whom she is destined.
    Chapters 57-58 (71% in)
  • "This marriage," added Madame de Villefort, "is quite agreeable to the wishes of M. d'Epinay and his family; besides, he had no relations nearer than an uncle and aunt, his mother having died at his birth, and his father having been assassinated in 1815, that is to say, when he was but two years old; it naturally followed that the child was permitted to choose his own pursuits, and he has, therefore, seldom acknowledged any other authority but that of his own will."
    Chapters 57-58 (77% in)
  • "Still," said Barrois, with the freedom and fidelity of an old servant, "if M. Noirtier asks for a notary, I suppose he really wishes for a notary; therefore I shall go at once and fetch one."
    Chapters 57-58 (98% in)
  • But besides all this, in order that the instrument may not be contested, I am anxious to give it the greatest possible authenticity, therefore, one of my colleagues will help me, and, contrary to custom, will assist in the dictation of the testament.
    Chapters 59-60 (19% in)
  • These 900,000 francs will go out of the family in order to enrich some hospital; but it is ridiculous thus to yield to the caprices of an old man, and I shall, therefore, act according to my conscience.
    Chapters 59-60 (45% in)
  • Therefore let every one here look upon what has passed to-day as if it had not happened, and as though we had never thought of such a thing as a change in our original plans.
    Chapters 59-60 (81% in)
  • I shall, therefore, not visit either of these telegraphs, but one in the open country where I shall find a good-natured simpleton, who knows no more than the machine he is employed to work.
    Chapters 59-60 (96% in)
  • Then he had eaten some without saying a word more; Danglars, therefore, concluded that such luxuries were common at the table of the illustrious descendant of the Cavalcanti, who most likely in Lucca fed upon trout brought from Switzerland, and lobsters sent from England, by the same means used by the count to bring the lampreys from Lake Fusaro, and the sterlet from the Volga.
    Chapters 63-64 (61% in)
  • The major seated himself, therefore, by the side of Danglars, who was more and more charmed with the ideas of order and economy which ruled this man, and yet who, being able to allow his son 60,000 francs a year, might be supposed to possess a fortune of 500,000 or 600,000 livres.
    Chapters 63-64 (64% in)
  • My clerks are honest men, who earn my fortune, whom I pay much below their deserts, if I may value them according to what they bring in; therefore I shall not get into a passion with them; those with whom I will be in a passion are those who eat my dinners, mount my horses, and exhaust my fortune.
    Chapters 65-66 (23% in)
  • I know how clear-sighted your dreams are; I therefore purchased immediately as many shares as I could of the Haitian debt, and I gained 400,000 francs by it, of which 100,000 have been honestly paid to you.
    Chapters 65-66 (28% in)
  • It was therefore necessary, before everything else, and at all risks, that I should cause all traces of the past to disappear—that I should destroy every material vestige; too much reality would always remain in my recollection.
    Chapters 67-68 (33% in)
  • Madame Danglars therefore came, not only beautiful in person, but radiant with splendor; she entered by one door at the time when Mercedes appeared at the door.
    Chapters 69-70 (56% in)
  • Barrois, therefore, as we have seen, watched for Valentine, and informed her of her grandfather's wish.
    Chapters 71-72 (59% in)
  • The similarity in the symptoms of tetanus and poisoning by vegetable substances is so great, that were I obliged to affirm by oath what I have now stated, I should hesitate; I therefore repeat to you, I speak not to a magistrate, but to a friend.
    Chapters 73-74 (43% in)
  • Ali knows I generally smoke while I am taking my tea or coffee; he has heard that I ordered tea, and he also knows that I brought you home with me; when I summoned him he naturally guessed the reason of my doing so, and as he comes from a country where hospitality is especially manifested through the medium of smoking, he naturally concludes that we shall smoke in company, and therefore brings two chibouques instead of one—and now the mystery is solved.
    Chapters 77-78 (6% in)
  • She therefore contented herself with saying that M. Noirtier having at the commencement of the discussion been attacked by a sort of apoplectic fit, the affair would necessarily be deferred for some days longer.
    Chapters 77-78 (56% in)
  • He had no longer any doubts as to the nature of the conference; he therefore quickly went to the gate in the clover-patch, prepared to hear the result of the proceedings, and very certain that Valentine would hasten to him the first moment she should be set at liberty.
    Chapters 77-78 (58% in)
  • "I know how happy my master always is to receive the vicomte," said Baptistin; "and I should therefore never think of including him in any general order."
    Chapters 77-78 (75% in)
  • You have known me long enough," continued Albert, biting his lips convulsively, for he saw that Beauchamp's anger was beginning to rise,—"you have been my friend, and therefore sufficiently intimate with me to be aware that I am likely to maintain my resolution on this point."
    Chapters 77-78 (92% in)
  • No; but the connection will be seen by others, and therefore I will have the article contradicted.
    Chapters 77-78 (93% in)
  • Wait a moment—no threats, if you please, M. Fernand Mondego, Vicomte de Morcerf; I never allow them from my enemies, and therefore shall not put up with them from my friends.
    Chapters 77-78 (95% in)
  • I do not therefore wish either to kill you, or to be killed myself without a cause.
    Chapters 77-78 (97% in)
  • "Had you continued to remain on amicable terms with me, I should have said, 'Patience, my friend;' but you have constituted yourself my enemy, therefore I say, 'What does that signify to me, sir?'
    Chapters 77-78 (98% in)
  • To-day is the 29th of August; the 21st of September will, therefore, be the conclusion of the term agreed on, and till that time arrives—and it is the advice of a gentleman which I am about to give you—till then we will refrain from growling and barking like two dogs chained within sight of each other.
    Chapters 77-78 (99% in)
  • He had therefore set off at a furious rate from the Rue Meslay, and was hastening with rapid strides in the direction of the Faubourg Saint-Honore.
    Chapters 79-80 (1% in)
  • "Therefore," continued Valentine, looking playfully at Maximilian, "no more inconsiderate actions—no more rash projects; for you surely would not wish to compromise one who from this day regards herself as destined, honorably and happily, to bear your name?"
    Chapters 79-80 (15% in)
  • "They will, no doubt, bleed him; therefore I will retire, for I cannot endure the sight of blood;" and she followed her husband up-stairs.
    Chapters 79-80 (36% in)
  • You have your servant's clothes on—you therefore keep a servant; I have none, and am obliged to prepare my own meals.
    Chapters 81-82 (20% in)
  • I have, therefore, chosen this drawing-room, where you see, smiling and happy in their magnificent frames, your portrait, mine, my mother's, and all sorts of rural landscapes and touching pastorals.
    Chapters 95-96 (9% in)
  • I will therefore proceed.
    Chapters 95-96 (24% in)
  • "But," asked Madame Danglars, looking at her husband with uneasiness, "how could that prevent M. de Villefort"— "In this simple way, madame," replied Monte Cristo; "the waistcoat and the letter were both what is termed circumstantial evidence; I therefore sent them to the king's attorney.
    Chapters 95-96 (94% in)
  • "Certainly," said Andrea, "I shall not overtake my friend, but I shall kill your horse, therefore I had better stop.
    Chapters 97-98 (46% in)
  • Compiegne, that royal residence and fortified town, is well furnished with authorities, gendarmes, and commissaries of police; they therefore began operations as soon as the telegraphic despatch arrived, and the Bell and Bottle being the best-known hotel in the town, they had naturally directed their first inquiries there.
    Chapters 97-98 (75% in)
  • If once discovered, he knew he would be lost, for the roof afforded no chance of escape; he therefore resolved to descend, not through the same chimney by which he had come up, but by a similar one conducting to another room.
    Chapters 97-98 (82% in)
  • Unfortunately, in this world of ours, each person views things through a certain medium, and so is prevented from seeing in the same light as others, and Madame Danglars, therefore, very much regretted that the marriage of Eugenie had not taken place, not only because the match was good, and likely to insure the happiness of her child, but because it would also set her at liberty.
    Chapters 99-100 (5% in)
  • She ran therefore to Debray, who, after having like the rest of Paris witnessed the contract scene and the scandal attending it, had retired in haste to his club, where he was chatting with some friends upon the events which served as a subject of conversation for three-fourths of that city known as the capital of the world.
    Chapters 99-100 (6% in)
  • Since then the maid had been below, and like every one else she thought the young ladies were in their own room; Madame Danglars, therefore, went to bed without a shadow of suspicion, and began to muse over the recent events.
    Chapters 99-100 (14% in)
  • Villefort's conduct, therefore, upon reflection, appeared to the baroness as if shaped for their mutual advantage.
    Chapters 99-100 (21% in)
  • Alas, alas, alas; all the world is wicked; let us therefore strike at wickedness!
    Chapters 99-100 (52% in)
  • From behind the door a human figure appeared, but the girl was too familiar with such apparitions to be alarmed, and therefore only stared, hoping to recognize Morrel.
    Chapters 99-100 (72% in)
  • Valentine therefore reached her hand towards the glass, but as soon as her trembling arm left the bed the apparition advanced more quickly towards her, and approached the young girl so closely that she fancied she heard his breath, and felt the pressure of his hand.
    Chapters 99-100 (74% in)
  • M. de Villefort was therefore obliged to request M. d'Avrigny to superintend all the arrangements consequent upon a death in a large city, more especially a death under such suspicious circumstances.
    Chapters 103-104 (33% in)
  • The two doctors, therefore, entered the room alone.
    Chapters 103-104 (35% in)
  • He therefore approached the bed, and while his companion was dipping the fingers with which he had touched the lips of the corpse in chloride of lime, he uncovered the calm and pale face, which looked like that of a sleeping angel.
    Chapters 103-104 (37% in)
  • I have drawn nine hundred thousand francs, you therefore still owe me five millions and a hundred thousand francs.
    Chapters 103-104 (74% in)
  • He had therefore purchased a vault, which was quickly occupied by members of his family.
    Chapters 105-106 (1% in)
  • The pompous procession therefore wended its way towards Pere-la-Chaise from the Faubourg Saint-Honore.
    Chapters 105-106 (1% in)
  • Her face, therefore, like that of the gentleman, was perfectly unknown to the two concierges, who were perhaps unequalled throughout the capital for discretion.
    Chapters 105-106 (48% in)
  • The concierge therefore heard for the first time that the lodger's name was Lucien; still, as he was the very perfection of a door-keeper, he made up his mind not to tell his wife.
    Chapters 105-106 (50% in)
  • I leave you, therefore, as I took you,—rich, but little respected.
    Chapters 105-106 (58% in)
  • If he could have made any use of me, he would have taken me with him; he leaves me in Paris, as our separation will conduce to his benefit;—therefore he has gone, and I am free forever," added Madame Danglars, in the same supplicating tone.
    Chapters 105-106 (60% in)
  • The case was therefore prepared owing to the incessant labor of Villefort, who wished it to be the first on the list in the coming assizes.
    Chapters 107-108 (49% in)
  • Every one, therefore, ran to the court; some to witness the sight, others to comment upon it.
    Chapters 109-110 (6% in)
  • Beauchamp, one of the kings of the press, and therefore claiming the right of a throne everywhere, was eying everybody through his monocle.
    Chapters 109-110 (9% in)
  • First, M. and Madame de Saint-Meran incurred his displeasure, so he poured out three drops of his elixir—three drops were sufficient; then followed Barrois, the old servant of M. Noirtier, who sometimes rebuffed this little wretch—he therefore received the same quantity of the elixir; the same happened to Valentine, of whom he was jealous; he gave her the same dose as the others, and all was over for her as well as the rest.
    Chapters 109-110 (33% in)
  • "Maximilian goes with me," said the count, in his kindest and most persuasive manner; "therefore do not make yourself uneasy on your brother's account."
    Chapters 111-112 (46% in)
  • Danglars was tired and sleepy; he therefore went to bed, placing his pocketbook under his pillow.
    Chapters 113-114 (69% in)
  • Danglars therefore continued to sleep, saying to himself that he would be sure to awake at the posting-house.
    Chapters 113-114 (76% in)
  • Therefore, tolerably secure in being able to extricate himself from his position, provided he were not rated at the unreasonable sum of 5,050,000 francs, he stretched himself on his bed, and after turning over two or three times, fell asleep with the tranquillity of the hero whose life Luigi Vampa was studying.
    Chapters 113-114 (99% in)
  • "As you please," he said; "death is always death,—that is forgetfulness, repose, exclusion from life, and therefore from grief."
    Chapter 117 (34% in)

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

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