Nonsense, you're not putting us out, but you're more than welcome to use the phone... and please call me Sarah.
"That's nonsense," he answered sternly.
I knew I had only bought time for Molly and I and our captor would soon learn of the nonsense I'd fed him and be done with me.
Nonsense. You can save Jonny.
She strode to the driver's side of the Jeep, hands on her hips, a no-nonsense look on her startlingly attractive face.
I told him that was nonsense and he had no business drinking at his age.
Deidre's brows furrowed at his no-nonsense tone.
"I don't believe any of this nonsense," Tamer insisted.
A torrent of nonsense escaped from Jade, a mix of words that made no sense.
She couldn't help wondering if Evelyn really understood that going to his home country would mean she'd hear this kind of nonsense all the time.
I thought that was TV nonsense until a few minutes later the phone rang and damned if he hadn't done just that!
Dean asked, a no-nonsense tone to his voice.
He hated all this emotional nonsense, and had it been anyone but Sarah, he would have made a hasty retreat and stayed away until the waterworks passed.
Nonsense. I pay to board him now.
If I hear this nonsense again, I'll send you outside the walls to deal with this mess personally.
Nonsense. You'd find a way.
Take. Mine. Be done with this nonsense. Leave my mate and my hatchling alone!
He feared the palace would go down with Death, what with the nonsense she was spouting about leaving. He took in his best friend's features, uncertain whether becoming Death was a good thing or not. Gabe looked the same, and hopefully, he wouldn't turn into the riddle-talking sociopath that preceded him.
It was total nonsense to even consider the million-to-one-shot coincidence that Byrne was somehow involved with the missing money but his mind wouldn't leave it alone.
Then we started hearing all this nonsense about Byrne until it got us wondering if there might be something to it, so we did a little detecting ourselves.
I don't want to hear any more of this nonsense about magic.
It is five times the size of the bush.'" The invention, or at least the earliest general use of this form, is attributed to Edward Lear, who, when a tutor in the family of the earl of Derby at Knowsley, composed, about 1834, a large number of nonsense-limericks to amuse the little grandchildren of the house.
He sought refuge from inferior society often in nonsense, occasionally in obscenity.
"Nonsense!" said the little man, turning red--although just then a ray of violet sunlight was on his round face.
"Nonsense!" cried several of the piglets, together.
Well, have it so, and you talked a lot of nonsense to him and must apologize.
"What nonsense it is," Natasha suddenly exclaimed, "about honeymoons, and that the greatest happiness is at first!