Perhaps we should consider seeking an outside opinion...
Consider this: None of them is necessary or inevitable.
He did not consider or ask himself whether the news was good or bad.
I think we're grasping at the proverbial straw to consider him.
Stop and consider that for a moment.
"I know people consider me a bad man!" he said.
That is what I consider true love.
We won't speak of it, my dear--I'll tell him everything; but one thing I beg of you, consider me your friend and if you want help, advice, or simply to open your heart to someone--not now, but when your mind is clearer think of me!
I didn't consider who to tell.
"It seems funny to me," said Pierre, "that you, you should consider yourself incapable and your life a spoiled life.
Consider it an advance until you get the package.
I suppose there are some people who would consider it unthinkable to keep it in operation.
Does any section of science consider time travel a possibility?
Do nothing for the time being but perhaps consider instituting a little misdirection in the future.
"Consider your answer unchanged," I said.
Quinn, consider it a personal favor... from the guy you appointed boss.
I can't picture him fighting or picking on anyone, but if I closely consider the signs, I can see his tendency to take advantage of others, if only in a self-serving way.
God, it unnerved him to even consider telling Fitzgerald about the bones.
She seemed to consider what he said and set the bottle aside.
But I will consider your obligation to me complete, on one condition.
As we contemplate whether we absolutely must end war, we should consider how life lived on a war footing affects our most basic rights and freedoms.
Consider Liechtenstein, whose 35,000 residents live in about sixty square miles in Europe in the Alps.
Pause, just for a moment, and consider how profound a force for peace this is: to be able to communicate with anyone, anywhere, instantly.
Let us consider for a moment what most of the trouble and anxiety which I have referred to is about, and how much it is necessary that we be troubled, or at least careful.
Do you consider that assassination shows greatness of soul? said the little princess, smiling and drawing her work nearer to her.
Consider that the welfare of his soul is at stake.
Boris felt that Pierre did not recognize him but did not consider it necessary to introduce himself, and without experiencing the least embarrassment looked Pierre straight in the face.
Consider my position, Peter Nikolaevich.
Consider that on our retreat we have lost by fatigue and left in the hospital more than fifteen thousand men, and had we attacked this would not have happened.
Bennigsen did not yet consider his game lost.
"I consider," Natasha suddenly almost shouted, turning her angry face to Petya, "I consider it so horrid, so abominable, so...
But it is hard to understand why military writers, and following them others, consider this flank march to be the profound conception of some one man who saved Russia and destroyed Napoleon.
"I had come so near to you... and to all your family that I thought you would not consider my sympathy misplaced, but I was mistaken," and suddenly her voice trembled.
Not only where you are--at the heart of affairs and of the world--is the talk all of war, even here amid fieldwork and the calm of nature--which townsfolk consider characteristic of the country--rumors of war are heard and painfully felt.
Whether he was pulling it or being pushed by it he did not know, but rushed along at headlong speed with no time to consider what this movement might lead to.
And I beg you to consider Dolokhov's offer, he said, articulating his friend's name with difficulty.
But consider the position in which you are placing her and me in the eyes of society, and even of the court, he added, lowering his voice.
Because, consider, Count--if I allowed myself to marry now without having definite means to maintain my wife, I should be acting badly....
"Then you don't consider the Emperor Alexander the aggressor?" he asked unexpectedly, with a kindly and foolish smile.
He said that the Emperor Alexander did not consider Kurakin's demand for his passports a sufficient cause for war; that Kurakin had acted on his own initiative and without his sovereign's assent, that the Emperor Alexander did not desire war, and had no relations with England.
Napoleon was in that well-known after-dinner mood which, more than any reasoned cause, makes a man contented with himself and disposed to consider everyone his friend.
This was the party of the elders, reasonable men experienced and capable in state affairs, who, without sharing any of those conflicting opinions, were able to take a detached view of what was going on at the staff at headquarters and to consider means of escape from this muddle, indecision, intricacy, and weakness.