Ultimately it had cost them a child and her ability to have more.
It would cost you a fortune.
Then, there would be the cost of the wedding - and what about finals?
I mean, there would be the cost of drapes, rugs, pictures and other things.
A little golf, but that just frustrates me and cost money.
It will cost you something.
It must have cost a fortune!
He was armed but hadn't yet replaced the trench coat she cost him soon after they met.
It would cost more than seven dollars to have them dry cleaned and pressed.
Did it matter, if doing as they said cost her Gabriel?
Do you have any idea how much this gym cost to set up?
Andre was dressed in cashmere and wool, his hair kept short and neat, his loafers more expensive than Kris's conference room had cost to build.
She was dressed in a long, white fur coat that Katie had no doubt cost more than a small house.
He began to think his own actions had cost him the choice he'd yet to give her: to stay forever or return to her planet.
But the high cost of lift tickets and rentals made downhill skiing look like an infrequent outing.
The excitement at the coop had cost Alex his chance to watch a birth, but he accepted the loss in good humor.
He turned away, not wanting to care about the cost of getting his mate back.
My ticket cost a whole lot less dough.
That must have cost you a pretty penny.
The other will cost one of you.
Her stupidity had cost a life this time – the life of a dear friend.
That internal focus had ultimately cost her the ultimate relationship.
I am simply curious at what cost you are willing to pursue your goal.
Guicciardini reckoned the cost of the war to Leo at the prodigious sum of 800,000 ducats.
A good book would sometimes cost as much as a good house.
The cost of their imported food doubles, and I guarantee you the foreign-owned factory won't double wages as a result.
They cost a great deal to publish and they have not a large enough sale to make them profitable to the publisher; but there are several institutions with special funds to pay for embossed books.
If it is asserted that civilization is a real advance in the condition of man--and I think that it is, though only the wise improve their advantages--it must be shown that it has produced better dwellings without making them more costly; and the cost of a thing is the amount of what I will call life which is required to be exchanged for it, immediately or in the long run.
And cost what it may, I will arrange poor Amelie's happiness, she loves him so passionately, and so passionately repents.