He dropped his hand from her body before he turned into a liar about letting her choose.
Because if he is, he's either grossly mistaken, a damned liar or setting me up!
I don't think you're a liar at all.
She wasn't irresponsible, a blabbermouth or a liar – contrary to what both of them seemed to think.
"Of the two of us, I'm the better liar," she said.
You are either a liar or very good!
She was a horrible liar, uncertain enough in her attempts that he assessed she didn't do it often.
He was so consummate a liar that, when taken in the fact, he could brazenly deny it.
'Shaftesbury, doubtless no friendly witness, speaks of him as .an inveterate liar, "proud, ambitious, revengeful, false, prodigal and covetous to the highest degree," 4 and Burnet supports his unfavourable judgment to a great extent.
This freedom of the will is clearly expressed in Yasna, 31, I I: "Since thou, 0 Mazda, didst at the first create our being and our consciences in accordance with thy mind, and didst create our understanding and our life together with the body, and works and words in which man according to his own will can frame his confession, the liar and the truth-speaker alike lay hold of the word, the knowing and the ignorant each after his own heart and understanding.
28) is mentioned with disapproval in the Jerusalem Talmud, 5 though it has been preserved in the Targum PseudoJonathan ad loc.° A definite rule for guidance in translating is apparently preserved in the Tosefta, 7 where it is stated that " he who translates quite literally is a liar, while he who adds anything is a blasphemer," Exod.
For this reason did Ahuramazda, and the other gods that be, bring aid to me, because I was not hostile, nor a liar, nor a wrongdoer, neither I nor my family, but according to Rectitude (drstam) have I ruled."
" But the liar was enamoured of this wench, whose name was Helen, and had bought her and had her to wife, and it was out of respect for his disciples that he invented this fairy-tale" (Ref.
"I will allow no one to call me a liar!" cried Rostov.
And in a history recently written by order of the Highest Authorities it is said that Kutuzov was a cunning court liar, frightened of the name of Napoleon, and that by his blunders at Krasnoe and the Berezina he deprived the Russian army of the glory of complete victory over the French. *
You're a first-class liar, Kiselev, when I come to look at you!