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nobody

nobody

nobody Sentence Examples

  • Nobody stays at home to look after the kids any more.

  • "Nobody's going to throw either of you out," Rachel spoke from the door.

  • Nobody wanted this to happen, but don't let his death be a complete loss.

  • If Pete had another name, nobody knew it.

  • Maybe it was nobody at all.

  • Nobody knows Russell Cade.

  • Nobody spoke, either time?

  • Nobody following you or creeping around?

  • "Nobody won a million bucks finding her," the woman called Nancy replied.

  • I'll make sure she rests and I'll go with her everywhere so nobody hurts her.

  • Nobody knows where the man is and even if he's been in there a long, long time, someone must care about him, or at least maybe did back then, when it happened.

  • He had been there, damn it, and nobody could take that away!

  • Nobody I talked to ever heard of Dawkins, but Mrs. Worthington said she remembers reading about this Rowland guy.

  • Nobody as close as Martha said she was would think it was real.

  • Because there's nobody standing in front of this desk screaming at me to do something, that's why.

  • Nobody's looking for you.

  • Never heard about Josh either, but nobody gave a hoot about him.

  • "Ain't nobody around except me and this charming young lady," Fred replied.

  • Nobody tells me anything.

  • Now nobody knows where Fitzgerald is.

  • Nobody would believe a kid against the word of an adult.

  • Naw. Nobody bothered to challenge anyone.

  • Nobody has a right to hurt another person, especially a defenseless woman.

  • Nobody much gives a damn anyway.

  • This is still my county and if I'm the law, nobody is going to get away with murder on my watch.

  • Her ma didn't tell anyone she even had a kid, so nobody cares.

  • He says nobody in their right mind would skip out on her.

  • Dean had to agree, but going to Philadelphia was like a visit to the dentist: once in a while you had to do it but nobody liked it.

  • I'd have asked anyone else for more rea­son, but nobody could remember Jeff taking a day off—ever.

  • But it doesn't make sense either; nobody patches tires any­more.

  • Everybody would like to see Alfred Nota locked up but nobody has been able to make anything stick.

  • I just can't get nobody to believe me.

  • When there's a major drug buy, nobody trusts anyone else—especially face to face.

  • "There are things nobody should do alone," he answered.

  • But nobody's contacted him yet.

  • Nobody does that anymore.

  • Nobody gets to the point that they can't use more money, sweetheart.

  • Nobody else could have that on their mind so frequently.

  • They would have to be approved, and nobody was going to release a child to someone as messed up as she was right now.

  • Nobody wants him but me, Carmen — and I had hoped, you.

  • Nobody took it from her.

  • Nobody cares how I feel!

  • But he is always ingenious, often witty, and nobody has carried farther than he the harmony of diction, sometimes marred by an affectation of symmetry and an excessive use of antithesis.

  • Their own Reform Bill came soon after and it is again characteristic of Mill - at once of his enthusiasm and of his steady determination to do work that nobody else seemed able or willing to do - that we find him in the heat of the struggle in 1831 writing: to the Examiner a series of letters on "The Spirit of the Age" which drew from Carlyle the singular exclamation "Here is a new mystic!"

  • In parliament he adhered to his life-long principle of doing only work that needed to be done, and that nobody else seemed equally able or willing to do.

  • But, as Darius said, nobody had the courage to oppose the new king, who ruled for seven months over the whole empire.

  • The scheme could hardly fail to be a crude performance - a fact which nobody would know better than its author; but it must have presented much that was objectionable to the opinions then generally prevalent.

  • Nobody.

  • The Solomonic authorship has long since been given up: the historical setting of the work and its atmosphere - the silent assumption of monotheism and monogamy, the nonnational tone, the attitude towards kings and people, the picture of a complicated social life, the strain of philosophic reflection - are wholly at variance with what is known of the 10th century B.C. and with the Hebrew literature down to the 5th or 4th century B.C. The introduction of Solomon, the ideal of wisdom, is a literary device of the later time, and probably deceived nobody.

  • To accomplish this end it was necessary to unite among themselves, and union could only be secured by the nomination of some one who offended nobody.

  • Among the contents of this book we simply mention a trigonometrical chapter, in which the words sinus versus arcus occur, the approximate extraction of cube roots shown more at large than in the Liber abaci, and a very curious problem, which nobody would search for in a geometrical work, viz.

  • Personal affection and political devotion had in these two years made him appear indispensable to the party, although nobody ever regarded him as in the front line of English statesmen so far as originality of ideas or brilliance of debating power were concerned.

  • Nobody would take his part, and at last, nearly three months after the outrage, he challenged Rohan, who accepted the challenge, but on the morning appointed for the duel Voltaire was arrested and sent for the second time to the Bastille.

  • It was in this same year that he received the singular diplomatic mission to Frederick which nobody seems to have taken seriously, and after his return the oscillation between Brussels, Cirey and Paris was resumed.

  • Her pet name was "Belle et Bonne," and nobody had more to do with the happiness of the last years of the "patriarch" than she had.

  • No one proofed the report before it was distributed, so nobody noticed the repetition of the two paragraphs.

  • But French opinion itself renders justice to the probity of his character and to the ardour of his patriotism, and nobody will feel surprise at the homage with which Germany feels bound to surround his old age."

  • In 1726 Defoe published a curious and amusing little pamphlet entitled Everybody's Business is Nobody's Business, or Private Abuses Public Grievances, exemplified in the Pride, Insolence, and Exorbitant Wages of our Women-Servants, Footmen, &c. This subject was a favourite one with him, and in the pamphlet he showed the immaturity of his political views by advocating legislative interference in these matters.

  • This was: never to pay attention to the advice of women, to allow nobody to grow too rich, to keep his treasury well filled, and himself and his troops constantly occupied.

  • This does not mean, what is often alleged, that nobody before him had ever thought of choosing symbols different from numerals, such as the letters of the alphabet, to denote the quantities of arithmetic, but that he made a general custom of what until his time had been only an exceptional attempt.

  • In June 1744 they were transferred to Kholmogory on the White Sea, where Ivan, isolated from his family, and seeing nobody but his gaoler, remained for the next twelve years.

  • Great Britain and the United States were, indeed, not in complete agreement as to the legitimacy of fresh colonial settlements in the New World, but they were practically resolved that nobody should make any new settlements except themselves.

  • "You will find at the meetings," they said, "nobody but grooms, liquor dealers and low politicians."

  • It is true that nobody could have foreseen coming events; but things kept on occurring which counselled prudence, and threatened the economic situation from without.

  • was by conviction a sincere though not a bigoted Catholic; and nobody suspected that beneath his diplomatic urbanity lay a patriotic firmness and statesmanlike qualities of the first order.

  • Nobody, however, has ventured exactly to reconstitute this hypothetical phrase; nor is the theory easy to reconcile with (i.) the uncertainty of canonists at the time when the locution was quite recent, (ii.) the fact that Clement V.

  • and on the 10th [December] returned to Wotton, nobody knowing of my having been in his Majesty's army."

  • Thus in a Venetian story the ingenious Beppo ties up Death in a bag and keeps him there for eighteen months; there is general rejoicing; nobody dies, and the doctors are in high feather.

  • In a Sicilian story an innkeeper corks up Death in a bottle; so nobody dies for years, and the long white beards are a sight to see.

  • Boulanger himself, having been tried and condemned in absentia for treason, in October 1889 went to live in Jersey, but nobody now paid much attention to his doings.

  • On the other hand, nobody would have gone back afterwards on his masterly treatment of happiness, in the first book, or of virtue in the second, or of the voluntary in the third, or of the particular virtues in the third and fourth, to write the sketchy accounts of the Eudemian Ethics.

  • Nobody hesitated to divide up the bodies of the saints in order to afford as many portions of them as possible.

  • Nobody can mistake the Schellingian and Hegelian nature of this conclusion.

  • Though the Scottish Churches Bill, the Unemployed Bill and the Aliens Bill were passed, a complete fiasco occurred over the redistribution proposals, which pleased nobody and had to be withdrawn owing to a blunder as to procedure; and though on the 17th of July a meeting of the party at the foreign office resulted in verbal assurances of loyalty, only two days later the government was caught in a minority of four on the estimates for the Irish Land Commission.

  • The Fathers of the Church had repeated times without number that the priesthood stands above even the supreme secular authority; the Bible was full of stories most aptly illustrating this theory; nobody questioned that, within the Church, the pope was the Vicar of Christ, and that, as such, his powers were unlimited; as proof positive could be cited councils and decretals - whether authentic or spurious; at any rate all authorized by long usage and taken as received authorities.

  • 1 But that the order, although from this manifestly already fully constituted in the autumn of 1348, was not in existence before the summer of 1346 Sir Harris Nicolas proves pretty conclusively by pointing out that nobody who was not a knight could under its statutes have been admitted to it, and that neither the prince of Wales nor several others of the original companions were knighted until the middle of that year.

  • But his pretensions were ludicrous; he was quickly captured by the Chileans and sent back to France (1862) as a madman; and though he made one more abortive effort in 1874 to recover his "kingdom," and occupied his pen in magnifying his achievements, nobody took him seriously except a few of the deluded Indians.

  • Mushet had no such exclusive knowledge of the effects of manganese that he alone could have helped Bessemer; and even if nobody had then proposed the use of spiegeleisen, the development of the Swedish Bessemer practice would have gone on, and, the process thus established and its value and great economy thus shown in Sweden, it would have been only a question of time how soon somebody would have proposed the addition of manganese.

  • Yet the two Lichfield men had so many early recollections in common, and sympathized with each other on so many points on which they sympathized with' nobody else in the vast population of the capital, that, though the master was often provoked by the monkey-like impertinence of the pupil, and the pupil by the bearish rudeness of the master, they remained friends till they were parted by death.

  • Free from the yoke of the brewer, she fell in love with a music master, high in his profession, from Brescia, named Gabriel Piozzi, in whom nobody but herself could discover anything to admire.

  • Nobody can now read his verses, but his prose writings have a certain calm simplicity and dignity, without, however, giving evidence of the splendid mental qualities which he revealed in practical life.

  • The religious atmosphere of Ganja, besides, was most favourable to such a state of mind; the inhabitants, being zealous Sunnites, allowed nobody to dwell among them who did not come up to their standard of orthodoxy, and it is therefore not surprising to find that Nizami abandoned himself at an early age to a stern ascetic life, as full of intolerance to others as dry and unprofitable to himself.

  • Nobody could be more in sympathy with aspirations for a spiritual religion and for a lofty idealism in political and social life.

  • Nobody seems to have even suspected at the time that serious mental derangement lay at the root of Gustavus's abnormal piety.

  • When, ten weeks before the murder, some hundreds of men came to Medina from Egypt and Irak, pretending that they were on their pilgrimage to Mecca, but wanted to bring before the caliph their complaints against his vicegerents, nobody could have the slightest suspicion that the life of the caliph was in danger; indeed it was only during 1 Ma'ad is in the genealogical system the father of the Moelar and the Rab`ia tribes.

  • At his death (672-673), order was so generally restored that "nobody had any more to fear for life or estate, and even the unprotected woman was safe in her house without having her door bolted."

  • As nobody uttered a word in reply, Hajjaj said: "Sto p, boy," and exclaimed: "The Prince of the Believers salutes you, and you do not answer his greeting !

  • One law of the panchayat is singular in its difference from the custom of any other native community in Asia; nobody who has a wife living shall marry another, except under peculiar circumstances, such as the barrenness of the living wife, or her immoral conduct.

  • Before the end of the war Mexican laws not incompatible with United States laws were by international law supposed to be in force; but nobody knew what they were, and the uncertainties of vague and variable alcalde jurisdictions were increased when Americans began to be alcaldes and grafted English common-law principles, like the jury, on Californian practices.

  • The necessity of putting a stop to belated prosecutions on this account in the town court led to the acceptance of the rule that nobody who had lived in a town undisturbed for the term of a year and a day could any longer be claimed by a lord as his serf.

  • Now Mattioli undoubtedly had a valet at Pignerol, and nobody else at Ste Marguerite is known at this time to have had one; so that he may well have been the prisoner who died.

  • In 1672 Saint-Mars proposes - the significance of this action is discussed later - to allow Dauger to act as "valet" to Lauzun; Louvois firmly refuses, but in 1675 allows him to be employed as valet to Fouquet, and he impresses upon Saint-Mars the importance of nobody learning about Dauger's "past."

  • In 1691 Louvois's successor, Barbezieux, writes to him about his "prisonnier de vingt ans" (Dauger was first imprisoned in 1669, Mattioli in 1679), and Saint-Mars replies that "nobody has seen him but myself."

  • Mr Lang, in The Valet's Tragedy, had some years earlier ironically wondered why nobody made this suggestion, which, however, he regarded as untenable.

  • Ignoring Sir Thomas Robinson, the political nobody to whom Newcastle had entrusted the management of the Commons, he made frequent and vehement attacks on Newcastle himself, though still continuing to serve under him.

  • Nobody could feel himself safe from exile or brutal ill-treatment at any moment.

  • Nobody but himself saw a line till the whole was complete.

  • Nobody would have discovered from the original Pilgrim's Progress that the author was not a Paedobaptist.

  • Though, after protracted debates, it at last became law,it satisfied nobody.

  • The common story that he was a candidate for Adam Smith's chair of moral philosophy at Glasgow, when Hume was rejected in favour of an obscure nobody (1751), can be shown to be wholly false.

  • But nobody was wronged; his creditors were all paid in time, and his hands were at least clean of traffic in reversions, clerkships, tellerships and all the rest of the rich sinecures which it was thought no shame in those days for the aristocracy of the land and the robe to wrangle for, and gorge themselves upon, with the fierce voracity of famishing wolves.

  • "Take my advice for once in your life," Francis wrote to Shee; "lay aside 40,000 rupees for a seat in parliament: in this country that alone makes all the difference between somebody and nobody."

  • Further, the principle that " everybody is to count for one, nobody for more than one," is equally unsatisfactory.

  • The king, more ponderous and irresolute every day, vacillated MeetIng ol between Necker the liberal on one side and Marie Antoinette, whose feminine pride was opposed to any concessions, with the comte dArtois, a mischievous nobody who could neither choose a side nor stick to one, on the other.

  • In the papal letters of the end of the 9th and the whole of the 10th century, only two or three insignificant citations of the pseudo-Isidore have been pointed out; the use of the pseudo-Isidorian forged documents did not become prevalent at Rome till about the middle of the 11th century, in consequence of the circulation of the canonical collections in which they figured; but nobody then thought of casting any doubts on the authenticity of those documents.

  • The Republicans entered the place he left vacant simply because there was nobody to oppose them.

  • When, on the 18th of April 1670, he was dismissed, nobody sympathized with the man who had grown wealthy at a time when other people found it hard to live.

  • Nobody stays at home to look after the kids any more.

  • "Nobody's going to throw either of you out," Rachel spoke from the door.

  • Nobody wanted this to happen, but don't let his death be a complete loss.

  • The fresh meat would have been a welcome change, but nobody was going to get away with throwing food at her - least of all an arrogant saddle bum.

  • If Pete had another name, nobody knew it.

  • Maybe it was nobody at all.

  • Nobody knows Russell Cade.

  • Nobody spoke, either time?

  • Nobody following you or creeping around?

  • "Nobody won a million bucks finding her," the woman called Nancy replied.

  • I'll make sure she rests and I'll go with her everywhere so nobody hurts her.

  • Nobody knows where the man is and even if he's been in there a long, long time, someone must care about him, or at least maybe did back then, when it happened.

  • He had been there, damn it, and nobody could take that away!

  • Nobody I talked to ever heard of Dawkins, but Mrs. Worthington said she remembers reading about this Rowland guy.

  • Nobody as close as Martha said she was would think it was real.

  • Because there's nobody standing in front of this desk screaming at me to do something, that's why.

  • Nobody's looking for you.

  • Never heard about Josh either, but nobody gave a hoot about him.

  • "Ain't nobody around except me and this charming young lady," Fred replied.

  • Nobody tells me anything.

  • Now nobody knows where Fitzgerald is.

  • Nobody would believe a kid against the word of an adult.

  • Naw. Nobody bothered to challenge anyone.

  • Nobody has a right to hurt another person, especially a defenseless woman.

  • Nobody much gives a damn anyway.

  • This is still my county and if I'm the law, nobody is going to get away with murder on my watch.

  • Her ma didn't tell anyone she even had a kid, so nobody cares.

  • He says nobody in their right mind would skip out on her.

  • Dean had to agree, but going to Philadelphia was like a visit to the dentist: once in a while you had to do it but nobody liked it.

  • I'd have asked anyone else for more rea­son, but nobody could remember Jeff taking a day off—ever.

  • But it doesn't make sense either; nobody patches tires any­more.

  • Everybody would like to see Alfred Nota locked up but nobody has been able to make anything stick.

  • I just can't get nobody to believe me.

  • When there's a major drug buy, nobody trusts anyone else—especially face to face.

  • "There are things nobody should do alone," he answered.

  • But nobody's contacted him yet.

  • Nobody does that anymore.

  • Nobody gets to the point that they can't use more money, sweetheart.

  • Nobody else could have that on their mind so frequently.

  • They would have to be approved, and nobody was going to release a child to someone as messed up as she was right now.

  • Nobody wants him but me, Carmen — and I had hoped, you.

  • Nobody took it from her.

  • Nobody cares how I feel!

  • Nobody who has even the slightest passing acquaintance with modern science still asks that nonsensical old question about "nature versus nurture."

  • For this reason, he became arrogant for he believed that nobody could match him.

  • He would not even condescend to make a baby laugh if nobody else laughed, or even listened.

  • It has been a fact of life in these parts for hundreds of years and nobody can predict such things accurately.

  • The tragic irony was lost on nobody involved with the production.

  • ain't nobody going to hook you up like I can.

  • amazes everyone in the stadium by doing something that nobody in British football expected.

  • anything offensive or derogatory; nobody likes an arsehole.

  • It has an armrest in such a position that nobody could sit there.

  • You felt something may came soon but nobody expected the avalanche.

  • aware, nobody has studied the chemistry and there is speculation as to the reactions involved.

  • Nobody knows how to make a triple bill now.

  • As long as we were having fun and getting to hear the best bluegrass in the world and nobody was losing, who cared!

  • Each celebrity is surrounded by a marshmallow bodyguard wearing a T-shirt saying " nobody here gets hurt " .

  • In 1977, so few families were educating their children at home that nobody bothered to count them.

  • But nobody thinks to ask the obvious questions; they are too busy bowing and scraping and brown-nosing.

  • Nobody, I repeat nobody likes a bridezilla bridezilla bride.

  • Nobody complained of course as we were on our way home and we would have settled for a witches broom.

  • Luckily nobody was hurt, apart from a few minor bruises.

  • Increase the brightness says the cardinal from another page but nobody does.

  • Nobody had a cellphone on the way into the gas chamber and maybe we should be grateful for that.

  • Nobody ever stopped us, an incredible fact these days when a 6 year old can be removed from school for kissing a cheek.

  • If " Brian " could be kept cheerful, and if nobody was ill (and, alas!

  • Nobody really knew why they were collecting horse chestnuts.

  • Look, nobody is saying that you can't send a Christmas card or with people a ' happy christmas ' .

  • I smelled cigar smoke - nobody smokes cigar smoke - nobody smokes cigars that I know.

  • clap when it does, and nobody's going to come help you when it doesn't.

  • And since nobody expects men to shave their heads when they join the Viagra Nation, we can dismiss this as sexist claptrap.

  • We can guarantee that: Nobody can clean carpets, curtains or upholstery clean carpets, curtains or upholstery cleaner If a stain can be removed we will remove it.

  • Nobody could accuse Prof Nickell (who sits on the monetary policy committee) of anti-Labour bias.

  • conceal minor imperfections so nobody need know they are there!

  • Despite the fact that nobody is ever going to nickname him Charisma Kerry, the man is an animated conversationalist during interviews.

  • And nobody has dared to seriously challenge it. · William Keegan is the Observer's senior economics correspondent.

  • crayfish population, global warming or better water quality nobody knows.

  • It's much more like George Orwell's " Animal Farm " class warfare, and nobody comes off too cuddly.

  • Nobody shall however be permanently deprived of a College office or post without the approval of Council.

  • There was much talk of Mother Earth and saving the Planet, but nobody was actually doing anything.

  • Another three-channel DVD as wellgsn produces and in coordination came in nobody.

  • egalitarian society where nobody is either extremely wealthy or in abject poverty.

  • But the code of governance of the " canon " specifically excludes any person from being " nobody else but themself.

  • Nobody said it was going to be easy for Sir Bobby's great escapologists.

  • evacuated quickly and nobody was hurt.

  • Nobody should be allowed near lambing ewes or allowed to handle newly born lambs.

  • expediency than anything else; there was simply nobody suitable to promote from inside.

  • It's nobody's fault, it's just one of those things.

  • Nobody saw a panoply of State, local or even federal taxes and compliance regulations on the Internet as constructive.

  • He had a fez upon his head and (what nobody counted on) a dagger in his pocket.

  • It is synonymous with Nigerian fives that nobody would consider inviting a mere player.

  • We came out through Cwm Dwr which had some beautiful pristine white flowstone that nobody remembered seeing before.

  • This unemployed jester, who's nobody's fool, has paid for his merry jape, I send his tongue to you.

  • I'm nobody, just a sad git who fell for the wrong woman.

  • Nobody wanted governesses nowadays, said the agencies, when these preliminaries were over; every-body sent their children to properly organized schools.

  • Of course, self-protecting humor risks becoming so habitual that when we really do want to be taken seriously, nobody notices!

  • It wasn't actually an argument - nobody got heated.

  • The hotel heiress said, 'There's nobody in the world like me.

  • hobble down to the swimming pool before breakfast, but nobody else comes, so I can't swim.

  • Nobody really knew why they were collecting horse chestnuts.

  • How nobody ever got seriously hurt I shall never know.

  • I accuse nobody without proof, because I realize it's just as bad to accuse someone frivolously as to do something illicit.

  • incase nobody lends you any swisher ones.

  • Within minutes everyone is drenched yet nobody will budge an inch.

  • Nobody else seems to have reported the incident of the Air Force men taking readings.

  • But McCormack's claim that nobody at St. Martin's was aware of Irving's reputation prompted widespread incredulity.

  • An extremely interactive experience living in dublin club jaws dropped nobody said anything.

  • Nobody defended McCarthy, but nobody joined in with those helpful interjections which usually mark a Senate speech.

  • But the South African cricketer is not only inured to hardship, he is imbued with missionary zeal and will let nobody down.

  • invidious choice that nobody in the British establishment has wanted to make: Europe or America.

  • This unemployed jester, who's nobody's fool, has paid for his merry jape, I send his tongue to you.

  • Nobody should be allowed near lambing ewes or allowed to handle newly born lambing ewes or allowed to handle newly born lambs.

  • He also does limited edition colored vinyls which apparently nobody else does [We do!

  • Nobody is talking of address by the United States, the home of the culprit transgenic maize.

  • Nobody wants a mobile phone mast put up anywhere near where they live.

  • Nobody wants a mobile phone mast put up anywhere near where they live.

  • Alright, so Doncaster is nobody's idea of a cultural Mecca, but there's a lot of cool stuff out there.

  • Nobody wants a university to be an educational factory which turns out mindless, dull, vapid, students.

  • misinterpreted to mean something else, but nobody took It seriously, although we had a lot of trouble with it.

  • mopes around and sits on the window sill so nobody will know.

  • nobody's fool, has paid for his merry jape, I send his tongue to you.

  • nobody's fault, it's just one of those things.

  • ain't nobody going to silence the Rubinman, you know what I'm sayin '?

  • That was an innocent lie which hurts nobody; and in my position I find that inconvenient truths have to give way to lies.

  • Don't these people realize nobody reads books any more?

  • If you think nobody cares if you're alive, try missing a couple of car payments.

  • I hope nobody gets ripped off in the process.

  • At present, we believe nobody knows, something Ruth Kelly will have to change.

  • At least nobody seems much interested in discussing such matters.

  • For us search in secret nobody possibly via rights june the mere.

  • I usually facilitate, which means keeping the conversation flowing, making sure nobody gets left out.

  • Lets be honest, nobody is really standing out at the minute.

  • nobody doubts that something is going wrong in S1 and S2 that needs fixing.

  • In the limited edition books Little Miss Stella meets Little Miss nobody, who has a problem bumping into people because nobody notices her.

  • nobody likes being humiliated in front of their friends.

  • nobody minds now.

  • It's a great shame nobody mentioned X-Press 2's gloriously appropriate house anthem, Give It.

  • It's an ill wind that blows nobody any good.

  • Nobody, I repeat nobody, I repeat nobody likes a bridezilla bride.

  • During the next three years more and more areas of the world will experience these outages and nobody will be able to explain why.

  • This way nobody is hopelessly outmatched against the same player for very long.

  • Nobody would interrupt her either, because the route of navigation lay far outside, to the north.

  • nobody outside of the four walls of Carrow Road have the slightest idea of anything.

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