Do we say say or said

say 84798 occurrences

The plea for co-operation is, to say the least, hypocritical in the face of the determination to refuse justice to the Punjab.

I will say nothing about President Wilson's fourteen points, for they seem now to be entirely forgotten as a day's wonder.

You begin by saying that he is "by no means the worst offender," and, so far, I am inclined to agree, though as there has been no proper trial of anyone it is impossible to apportion their guilt; but then you say "his brutality is unmistakable," "his abject and unsoldierlike cowardice is apparent, he has called an unarmed crowd of men and childrenmostly holiday makersa rebel army."

As to (a), I must say that the movement is not 'creating' race-hatred.

All that I say to you, you may say to others when the time comes; but first I must tell the tale to you.

All that I say to you, you may say to others when the time comes; but first I must tell the tale to you.

I will ask you, however, to set aside for a time the dictates of your own sense, and hear what I have to say.

"I hate that Wandering Jew," said he, "or, I should say, I despise the thin film of a tradition from which he was constructed.

Here you are, two young people, young enough to be my children: one is my wife; the other, I am proud to say, my best friend.

If thou wert at home, pretty well in health, and withal not so much occupied as sometimes, it would be a great pleasure and gratification to me to pay thee a short visit; but, as an absolute condition, I must request thee to say, in perfect freedom, if it would be quite convenient.

In the end, I am thankful to say, the cloud was removed and the sun stone with brightness, and no longer was my poor tried mind left in doubt as to the line of religions duty; and before mentioning it to any one, I communicated it to the Monthly Meeting in the Second Month.

This dear friend is a succorer of many, and, I can truly say, of me in particular.

We may say, with one of his most intimate friends on the Continent, when he heard of his decease:"So our beloved friend has been called to enter into his Lord's joy.

I cannot say that I think that the Christian nations who have established a footing in China, under the sanction of treaty stipulations obtained by others, or in virtue of agreements made directly by the Chinese Governments with themselves, have in all cases duly recognised this obligation.

I will venture to say that twenty-four determined men, with revolvers and a sufficient number of cartridges, might walk through China from one end to another.

They say it is a poor place, the people stupid-looking and curious, but not as yet unfriendly.

Therefore they all with one consent brought Domitius into public view, gathered round him, and guarded him; and sent deputies out of their number to Caesar, to say that they were ready to throw open their gates, to do whatever he should order, and to deliver up Domitius alive into his hands.

"I don't say that," she said softly.

I saw that you caredI may say that, mayn't I?"

He is not so far away,' said Mary, hoping her grandmother would say yes.

I never said that Mr. Hammond was worthless; but I say that he is no fit husband for you.

Has your friend any means of supporting a wife?' 'Yes, he has means; quite sufficient means for Mary's views, which are very simple.' 'You mean to say he would keep her in decent poverty?

Cannot you be explicit, Maulevrier, and say what means the man has, whether an income or none?

She has never so much as seen a smart, business-like, active fellow, ready to take all trouble off her hands, and make up her mind for her before she can turn roundyoung, too, and not so bad-looking, though I dare say she's used to good-looking chaps enough.

"I won't show her up," said Dick to his neatest boots, while he scraped them at his mother's door, "but I should like to know who that bumptious-looking chap is, and what the hll she could have to say to him in the Square gardens all the same.

said 263770 occurrences

1001 synonyms for "said".

This made an opening through which, said Van Cleve the packer, the rest of the troops "pressed like a drove of bullocks."

The commissioners then sailed to the Detroit River, having first sent home a strong remonstrance against the activity displayed by the new commander on the Ohio, Wayne, whose vigorous measures, they said, had angered the Indians and were considered by the British "unfair and unwarrantable.

On February 10th Lord Dorchester, Governor of Canada, in an address of welcome to some of the chiefs from the tribes of the north and west said, speaking of the boundary: "Children, since my return I find no appearance of a line remains; and from the manner in which the people of the United States push on and act and talk...

The British Minister, Hammond, in his answer said he was "willing to admit the authenticity of the speech," and even the building of the fort; but sought to excuse both by recrimination, asserting that the Americans had themselves in various ways shown hostility to Great Britain.

After a few days he grew more cheerful, and said he had changed his mind.

A violent shock of earthquake, a terrible inundation, had driven them, they said, from their homes; and those countries do indeed show traces of such events.

"Cross not the Alps," said he; "go not into Italy: the Romans are invincible."

There was but one man, it was said, who could avert the danger, and give Rome the ascendency.

"It is no question," said he, with his simple and convincing common sense, "of gaining triumphs and trophies; it is a question of averting this storm of war and of saving Italy."

For six whole days, it is said, their bands were defiling beneath the ramparts of the Romans, and crying, "Have you any message for your wives?

"You are men," said Marius, pointing to the river below, "and there is water to be bought with blood."

"Why don't you lead us against them at once, then," said a soldier, "whilst we still have blood in our veins?"

Out of forty thousand combatants within the walls, it is said, scarcely eight hundred escaped the slaughter and succeeded in joining Vercingetorix, who had hovered continually in the neighborhood without being able to offer the besieged any effectual assistance.

He did more: he profited by it so far as to have built for himself, free of expense, that magnificent palace called "The Palace of Gold," of which he said, when he saw it completed, "At last I am going to be housed as a man should be."

Nero gave upwards of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars towards the reconstruction of Lyons, a gift that gained him the city's gratitude, which was manifested, it is said, when his fall became imminent.

Galba was a worthy old Roman senator, who frankly said, "If the vast body of the empire could be kept standing in equilibrium without a head, I were worthy of the chief place in the state."

The Lombard, seeing afterwards an immense body of soldiery gathered from all quarters of the vast empire, said to Ogger, 'Certes, Charles advanceth in triumph in the midst of this throng.'

Trembling the while, Ogger, who knew by experience what were the power and might of Charles, and who had learned the lesson by long consuetude in better days, then said, 'When ye shall behold the crops shaking for fear in the fields, and the gloomy Po and the Ticino overflowing the walls of the city with their waves blackened with steel (iron), then may ye think that Charles is coming.'

That which I, poor tale-teller, mumbling and toothless, have attempted to depict in a long description, Ogger perceived at one rapid glance, and said to Didier, 'Here is what ye have so anxiously sought:' and whilst uttering these words he fell down almost lifeless.

Louis the Debonnair, whilst regulating beforehand the division of his dominion, likewise desired, as he said, to maintain the unity of the empire.

ASSER, JOHN, monk of St. David's, in Wales, tutor, friend, and biographer of Alfred the Great; is said to have suggested the founding of Oxford University; d. 909.

COTES, ROGER, an English mathematician of such promise, that Newton said of him, "If he had lived, we should have known something" (1682-1716).

KELPIE, an imaginary water-spirit which, it is said, appears generally in the form of a horse.

'Why, of course,' she said, 'she went there to be married.'

Do we say   say   or  said