He had probably been hurting during the ride, but refused to say anything.
We could say he has excellent taste.
He's irritated, but he probably won't say anything.
I won't say anything to Alex about it.
Mom used to say that children and dogs weren't fooled by people.
More importantly, what would he say when she returned?
Whatever did I say to make you think that?
And why did you say that?
I like the way you say thank you.
You couldn't even say I love you.
You know, I won't be offended if you just say no.
I won't say anything to anyone.
Dorothy was too dazed to say much, but she watched one of Jim's big ears turn to violet and the other to rose, and wondered that his tail should be yellow and his body striped with blue and orange like the stripes of a zebra.
"Permit me to say," returned the dragonette, "that you are rather impolite to call us names, knowing that we cannot resent your insults.
All she has to do is to say: 'I wonder what So-and-so is doing,' and at once the picture shows where her friend is and what the friend is doing.
There's nothing cheerful about dying that I could ever see, although they say a cat has nine lives, and so must die nine times.
"Then say something sensible," retorted the kitten.
"Mother," he would say, "do not be afraid.
"It is as you say, O Queen," answered Solomon.
Give us a few days to learn what sort of laws you will make for us, and then we will say whether we can submit to them or not.
Old story-tellers say that he alighted on the back of a large fish, called a dolphin, which had been charmed by his music and was swimming near the ship.
"They say that King Henry always has a number of men with him," said the boy; "how shall I know which is he?"
Who connected the dots to say that when the inside of the house is cool, people will no longer need to sit outside on their front porch to pass the hot evenings?
This will be extremely useful, because the game, as they say, has just changed completely.
So when doubters scoff—There's art on YouTube?—I say yes.
We look at antique furniture today and say, "Man, they sure don't make stuff as good as they used to."
Via books, ideas became mobile—or as we would say today, went viral—spreading to other villages and other countries and to multiple places around the world simultaneously.
I thought then that I was "making up a story," as children say, and I eagerly sat down to write it before the ideas should slip from me.
I also enjoy canoeing, and I suppose you will smile when I say that I especially like it on moonlight nights.
The sun and the air are God's free gifts to all we say, but are they so?
Oh, man, how dost thou forget and obstruct thy brother man, and say, "Give us this day our daily bread," when he has none!
I find even the smallest child excellent company, and I am glad to say that children usually like me.
Who ever saw his old clothes--his old coat, actually worn out, resolved into its primitive elements, so that it was not a deed of charity to bestow it on some poor boy, by him perchance to be bestowed on some poorer still, or shall we say richer, who could do with less?
In the savage state every family owns a shelter as good as the best, and sufficient for its coarser and simpler wants; but I think that I speak within bounds when I say that, though the birds of the air have their nests, and the foxes their holes, and the savages their wigwams, in modern civilized society not more than one half the families own a shelter.
The consequence is, that while he is reading Adam Smith, Ricardo, and Say, he runs his father in debt irretrievably.
I say to my friend, Suppose we try who will get there first.
Such is the universal law, which no man can ever outwit, and with regard to the railroad even we may say it is as broad as it is long.
"'Dieu me la donne, gare a qui la touche!' * They say he was very fine when he said that," he remarked, repeating the words in Italian: "'Dio mi l'ha dato.
Before Anna Pavlovna and the others had time to smile their appreciation of the vicomte's epigram, Pierre again broke into the conversation, and though Anna Pavlovna felt sure he would say something inappropriate, she was unable to stop him.
"I say so," he continued desperately, "because the Bourbons fled from the Revolution leaving the people to anarchy, and Napoleon alone understood the Revolution and quelled it, and so for the general good, he could not stop short for the sake of one man's life."
"He's a low fellow, say what you will," remarked Prince Hippolyte.
Stout, about the average height, broad, with huge red hands; he did not know, as the saying is, how to enter a drawing room and still less how to leave one; that is, how to say something particularly agreeable before going away.