Don't talk nonsense to me.
The older men, who thought it undignified to amuse themselves with such nonsense, continued to lie at the opposite side of the fire, but one would occasionally raise himself on an elbow and glance at Morel with a smile.
His warning, "No nonsense, gentlemen" (Point de reveries, Messieurs), was taken in very ill part, and it was perhaps naturally, but beyond question most unhappily, the truth that the tsar's concessions only served to encourage the Poles to revolt, and to produce a strong Russian reaction against his liberal policy.
Nonsense. You can save Jonny.
A torrent of nonsense escaped from Jade, a mix of words that made no sense.
The Christian idea of a special providence is nonsense, an insult to the deity.
All that ruler business was just nonsense, but we are friends forever.
If the whole activity of the leaders serves as the expression of the people's will, as some historians suppose, then all the details of the court scandals contained in the biographies of a Napoleon or a Catherine serve to express the life of the nation, which is evident nonsense; but if it is only some particular side of the activity of an historical leader which serves to express the people's life, as other so-called "philosophical" historians believe, then to determine which side of the activity of a leader expresses the nation's life, we have first of all to know in what the nation's life consists.
It is no answer to the objection that a reading in some Roman poet makes nonsense to say that its Latinity is perfect or its metre excellent.
It will drive all the nonsense out of your head.
The woman, a few steps from girlhood, was attractive in a cute, but no-nonsense way.
A considerable number of birds are mentioned, and something said of almost each of them; but that something is too often nonsense according to modern ideas.
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.
"Nonsense!" snapped the tired Wizard.
"Nonsense, nonsense!" cried the old man, shaking his pigtail to see whether it was firmly plaited, and grasping his by the hand.
"Nonsense!" he cried, and the veins on his forehead and neck stood out like cords.
"Oh, what nonsense!" cried Natasha, laughing.
Oh, that's nonsense, he thought.
Nonsense! cried the count, suddenly reddening with an apoplectic flush over neck and nape as old people do.
"Oh, leave off, you always talk nonsense and keep putting things off-- and this is what comes of it!" said Prince Andrew in an exasperated whisper, evidently meaning to wound his sister.
"Leave off talking nonsense," said the countess.
What nonsense! said Natasha in the tone of one being deprived of her property.
Don't talk nonsense, just listen! said Natasha, with momentary vexation.
Nonsense, I tell you.
It's all nonsense, all rubbish--those discussions which lead to nothing and all those idiotic societies!
I told him that was nonsense and he had no business drinking at his age.
"I don't believe any of this nonsense," Tamer insisted.
She was a no nonsense woman in her thirties, time-worn to a mid-forties look, at best a five-beer take-home from an otherwise empty closing-time bar.
I went along with your silly nonsense and kicked Fitzgerald out.
Take. Mine. Be done with this nonsense. Leave my mate and my hatchling alone!
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.