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- This Issachar was the most choleric Hebrew that had ever been seen in Israel since the Captivity in Babylon.Chapter 9 (3% in)
- This drove Candide to despair; he had, indeed, endured misfortunes a thousand times worse; the coolness of the magistrate and of the skipper who had robbed him, roused his choler and flung him into a deep melancholy.Chapter 19 (75% in)
There are no more uses of "choleric" in Candide.
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