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used in The Brothers Karamazov

14 uses
  • But as a man and a citizen I make my appeal—_vivos voco!
    Book 12 — A Judicial Error (90% in)
  • She seems to have been the only woman who made no particular appeal to his senses.
    Book 1 — The History Of A Family (6% in)
  • Fyodor Pavlovitch seems to have been the first to suggest, apparently in joke, that they should all meet in Father Zossima's cell, and that, without appealing to his direct intervention, they might more decently come to an understanding under the conciliating influence of the elder's presence.
    Book 1 — The History Of A Family (95% in)
  • And I don't know to whom to appeal, and have not dared to all my life.
    Book 2 — An Unfortunate Gathering (37% in)
  • And I am told that his son, a boy, quite a child, who is at the school here, saw it and ran beside them crying and begging for his father, appealing to every one to defend him, while every one laughed.
    Book 4 — Lacerations (62% in)
  • It's just their defenselessness that tempts the tormentor, just the angelic confidence of the child who has no refuge and no appeal, that sets his vile blood on fire.
    Book 5 — Pro And Contra (41% in)
  • Her cheeks were glowing, her lips were burning, her flashing eyes were moist; there was passionate appeal in her eyes.
    Book 8 — Mitya (94% in)
  • By the morning all Madame Krassotkin's friendly sympathy and energy were called upon to render assistance and appeal to some one for help in the case.
    Book 10 — The Boys (12% in)
  • If Kostya did not agree with her, he almost always appealed to Kolya Krassotkin, and his verdict was regarded as infallible by both of them.
    Book 10 — The Boys (15% in)
  • He arrived with her in rain and sleet, sat down on the sofa, drenched and scared, and gazed mutely at her with a timid, appealing smile.
    Book 11 — Ivan (1% in)
  • "And whatever you may hear from the talented and celebrated counsel for the defense," Ippolit Kirillovitch could not resist adding, "whatever eloquent and touching appeals may be made to your sensibilities, remember that at this moment you are in a temple of justice.
    Book 12 — A Judicial Error (67% in)
  • Though Ippolit Kirillovitch was genuinely moved, he wound up his speech with this rhetorical appeal—and the effect produced by him was extraordinary.
    Book 12 — A Judicial Error (68% in)
  • In another group I heard: "He had no business to make a thrust at the Petersburg man like that; 'appealing to your sensibilities'—do you remember?"
    Book 12 — A Judicial Error (69% in)
  • But I appeal to you again and again from the depths of my soul; did this murder actually take place?
    Book 12 — A Judicial Error (93% in)

There are no more uses of "appeal" in The Brothers Karamazov.

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