How many times had people commented on his wealth?
He commented the other day that I was spending his money.
He looked it over and commented on the sturdy quality and length.
"There's enough rock here to build a housing development," she commented as they worked their way across a jumble of flat red rocks.
"Well," he commented nonchalantly, "It's none of my business."
"Just what we needed," she commented dryly.
"Yeah," he commented dryly as they turned toward the barn.
I commented later as Betsy and I readied for bed.
He failed to discuss his itinerary but commented freely on how he'd enjoyed the weekend.
"If there's a gal in the crowd, Fred will find her," Dean commented as Fred joined them.
It was right after Cynthia had commented on liking his perfume—what was it?
She was off to the library to meet with a book club; she commented that her heart wasn't in it with Martha still missing.
"Your rescue mission went well," one of them commented with a half smile.
"You look pleased," Cynthia commented as she put out a third plate.
"Maybe she went to Girl Scout camp," Dean commented, winning a scowl from Cynthia.
"Long way down there," Fred commented, as he cautiously peered over the side.
"Nice and cozy," she commented, bouncing the bed, and then added, "I suppose Bird Song is a tree-hugger-type joint and you don't let a person smoke here."
"Then I guess she married the right man," he commented casually.
"Bobby Witherspoon mentioned Arthur's name today," Dean commented during a pause in their activities.
But Dean just shrugged and commented that Arthur wasn't exactly popular.
"Ethel is a survivor, that's for sure," Dean commented, hoping Ethel wasn't cleaning her gun.
Megara's economic development entailed a change in the distribution of wealth, and consequently of political power, which is commented upon in the elegies of Theognis (q.v.).
Among others Asser, the instructor of Alfred the Great, and Robert Grosseteste, bishop of Lincoln, commented on it.
Fortunately each word, each clause, each idea in the discourse is repeated, commented on, enlarged upon, almost ad nauseam, in the suttas, and a short comment in the light of those explanations may bring out the meaning that was meant.'
On the other hand, the Decretum actually enjoys a certain public authority which is unique; for centuries it has been the text on which has been founded the instruction in canon law in all the universities; it has been glossed and commented on by the most illustrious canonists; it has become, without being a body of laws, the first part of the Corpus juris canonici, and as such it has been cited, corrected and edited by the popes.