In fact, if she confronted him now and then, he might be more inclined to volunteer information before she found out about it.
The statement was an open invitation but she was several conversations wiser now, and waited for him to volunteer the rest of the story.
I volunteer to sleep there tonight, if the love of my life is willing to come along.
While we presumed Daniel Brennan and Merrill Cooms had gleaned much about our group from our many conversations, we continued to volunteer nothing concrete.
The camp ground was manned on a volunteer basis.
As I passed by the volunteer resident keeper's site, I saw an elderly couple in lounge chairs by a cold fire pit.
Then she added, Every volunteer fire buck and EMT has a noise on his wheels.
I won't volunteer I heard a siren, but if I'm pressed, I won't deny it either.
A'Ran was uncertain what to expect but found himself disappointed she didn't instantly volunteer to stay.
A delicate balance of local easements, public involvement and volunteer labor was slowly assembled.
But I guess there's no reason to volunteer the information to her.
Mom was "resting comfortably," the only news a night volunteer at the hospital would convey.
She turned to Ryland, who looked like he wanted to volunteer for disappearance in the witness protection program.
The entire trip took just over an hour with the driver, a volunteer from Amarillo, Texas who never stopping his constant drawl of friendly conversation, little of which Dean heard.
At the last moment he hesitated, but Crispi succeeded in persuading him to sail from Genoa on the 5th of May 1860 with two vessels carrying a volunteer corps of 1070 strong.
When the relieving force arrived from Madras under Colonel Clive and Admiral Watson, Hastings enrolled himself as a volunteer, and took part in the action which led to the recovery of Calcutta.
In connexion with the last, he made a cruise in the Channel fleet, on board the "Victory," as a volunteer under the command of Admiral Sir Charles Hardy.
He was an enthusiastic and most useful leader of the volunteer movement from its beginning, and a writer, composer and singer of humorous and patriotic songs, some of which, as "The Three Foot Rule" and "They never shall have Gibraltar," became well known far beyond the circle of his acquaintance.
In the same year he joined as a volunteer against the Pretender, and was taken prisoner at the battle of Falkirk (1746).
At the outbreak of the Civil War he joined the parliamentary army as a volunteer in the artillery, a branch of the service with which he was constantly and honourably associated.