Well, he did say he would go because she and Jonathan wanted to.
And yet, she was reluctant to say anything to church members - even family members.
Who could say what might have been if the smallest thing had been different in their lives?
I won't say anything to Alex about it.
Mom used to say that children and dogs weren't fooled by people.
It's best you don't say anything right now.
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.
If two should come out of the sky you might with justice say I was wrong; but unless more than this one appears I will hold that I was right.
"I should say so!" grunted another of the piglets, looking uneasily at the kitten; "cats are cruel things."
Quite young, I grieve to say; and all of my brothers and sisters that you see here are practically my own age.
"Then say something sensible," retorted the kitten.
"It is as you say, O Queen," answered Solomon.
But Daniel's father did not say anything about college.
They say that Arion, being a good swimmer, kept himself afloat until this ship happened to pass by and rescued him from the waves.
"Think what your mother would say if she saw you in the clothes of a poor man's son." said the cardinal.
"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.
And when we say, "The Internet is an electronic store," this is true.
My point is: While the Internet does all those things, it is not accurate to say the Internet is only any one of them.
But I would take that further: I see the Internet and technology ushering in nothing less than a New Renaissance—and I say we already have entered it.
But it was a long time before I ventured to take the initiative, and still longer before I could find something appropriate to say at the right time.
At last the men mounted, and, as they say in the old songs, away went the steeds with bridles ringing and whips cracking and hounds racing ahead, and away went the champion hunters "with hark and whoop and wild halloo!"
My friends say that I laughed and cried naturally, and for awhile I made many sounds and word-elements, not because they were a means of communication, but because the need of exercising my vocal organs was imperative.
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 wish to say here that I have not had this advantage since in any of my examinations.
You may say the wisest thing you can, old man--you who have lived seventy years, not without honor of a kind--I hear an irresistible voice which invites me away from all that.
How vigilant we are! determined not to live by faith if we can avoid it; all the day long on the alert, at night we unwillingly say our prayers and commit ourselves to uncertainties.
This is the only way, we say; but there are as many ways as there can be drawn radii from one centre.
There are some who complain most energetically and inconsolably of any, because they are, as they say, doing their duty.
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?
"What can one say about it?" replied the prince in a cold, listless tone.
He wished to say something more, but at that moment Prince Vasili and his daughter got up to go and the two young men rose to let them pass.
"What would it cost you to say a word to the Emperor, and then he would be transferred to the Guards at once?" said she.
"'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.
"It is the Buonapartists who say that," replied the vicomte without looking at Pierre.