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used in The Lords of Discipline

11 uses
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ask a series of questions of someone — typically asked by law enforcement officials or by someone in an aggressive manner
  • "We will need alumni who can interrogate enemy prisoners with dispatch," the General had said.
    Chapter 1.10 (42% in)
  • He had also resolved in his own mind, through beginning to believe in his own convictions, through his own slow unravelings of the great questions of his time, his own readings and interpretations of those readings, and his own colloquies and interrogations with his secret self, that he had no quarrel, absolutely none, with the Vietnamese.
    Chapter 1.10 (10% in)
  • Can you see me interrogating some Vietcong bastard after I take that course?
    Chapter 1.10 (42% in)
  • I wouldn't interrogate nobody," Pig said matter-of-factly.
    Chapter 1.10 (43% in)
  • Man, I'm a born interrogator," I disagreed.
    Chapter 1.10 (44% in)
  • "Trained by professors at the Institute," I continued, my nose now an inch from Tradd's, "in the secret nuances of the Vietnamese language, McLean leans down close to the prisoner and begins the interrogation with these subtle, well-chosen words: 'Fuck you, Cong' Naturally, the prisoner is taken aback.
    Chapter 1.10 (51% in)
  • I asked, sitting in my chair and facing the interrogation of my roommates.
    Chapter 1.10 (60% in)
  • Then Mark removed the gag and the blindfold to begin the interrogation.
    Chapter 4.36 (58% in)
  • After our interrogation of Molligen, I had thought that he would issue a warning thatsomeone was on the trail of The Ten and the organization would lie low I had thought our secret foray against them had rendered The Ten impotent because we were as invisible and undetected as they were.
    Chapter 4.37 (9% in)
  • Experts in the field informed us that electricity, properly applied, could break a man's resistance quicker than any other method of interrogation.
    Chapter 4.38 (29% in)
  • They fed me, protected me from the eyes of the OC, from the gaze of observant teachers, from the interrogations of the officers, from delinquency reports, white slips, demerits, or formation reports.
    Chapter 4.42 (72% in)

There are no more uses of "interrogate" in The Lords of Discipline.

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