If we get started on this Cooms guy's offer, we'll waste all day.
Remember, we don't have a reason to suspect this guy's alibi; at least not any reason from the planet earth.
We're plodding along but the guy's attorney is a bear.
I've been trying to figure this guy's route.
The guy's name is John Luke Grasso.
Leaking this guy's involvement is something you don't want to do.
The FBI can fill you in better when they get here but this guy's been off the grid since he was released from prison last summer.
With the DNA you could tell whose finger it was, if you happened to have the rest of the guy's body or a few squirts of his liquids.
Just thinking a guy's a jerk doesn't usually result in your killing him.
This guy's got the answer to every little kid's what-would-you-do-ifyou-had-a-million-bucks question.
The poor guy's probably some henpecked bank teller who rented this place trying to shack up with a honey and struck out.
The guy's a real mess.
Lucky you, getting on the bad guy's list.
Tell you what, you show me where this guy's gear is and maybe I'll leave a note for the fella asking him to ask Corbin when he sees him.
I just hope we're not busting into some innocent guy's belongings.
Even the guy's boxers were neatly folded into squares that sat in the middle of the drawer.
The principal benevolent institutions are Guy's Hospital, St Thomas's Street, founded in 1721 by Thomas Guy, with an important medical school; and Bethlehem Royal Hospital for the Insane, commonly corrupted to Bedlam, the origin of which is found in a priory of the 13th century founded within the City, beside the modern Liverpool Street.
Guy's; St Thomas Street, Southwark (1724).
The charities include Guy's almshouses, endowed in 1678 by Thomas Guy, founder of Guy's Hospital, London.
He became a medical student at Guy's Hospital, and graduated M.B.
He next went to Paris, where he studied chemistry under Gerhardt, and on his return to London he was appointed director of the chemical laboratory at Guy's Hospital.
He was ordained in 1834, and after a short curacy at Bubbenhall in Warwickshire was appointed chaplain of Guy's Hospital, and became thenceforward a sensible factor in the intellectual and social life of London.
He held at the same time the chaplaincy of Lincoln's Inn, for which he had resigned Guy's (1846-1860), but when he offered to resign this the benchers refused.
Plus it promotes empathy, the ability to see the other guy's viewpoint.