Quasimodo appeared to linger upon every note as though he loved it and could not part with it.
An old woman explained to Coppenole that Quasimodo was deaf.
As for the mysterious disappearance of Quasimodo, this is all that we have been able to discover.
So Quasimodo had fifteen bells in his seraglio; but big Marie was his favorite.
Quasimodo conceals her for a time in the church, but after various adventures she is gibbeted.
Now, to give the big bell in marriage to Quasimodo was to give Juliet to Romeo.
While Quasimodo was dealing with the ladder, the scholar had run to the postern which he believed to be open.
In 1482, Quasimodo was about twenty years of age; Claude Frollo, about thirty-six.
Every moment she discovered some fresh deformity in Quasimodo.
Quasimodo was too deaf to hear all these gracious things, and Claude was too dreamy.
"Low Sunday," 1706, Quasimodo Sunday, from Latin quasi modo, first words of introit for the first Sunday after Easter: quasi modo geniti infantes "as newborn babes" (1 Pet. ii:2). The hunchback in Victor Hugo's novel was supposed to have been abandoned as an infant at Notre Dame on this day, hence his name. For first element, see quasi; for second see mode (n.1).