Example sentences of "you have [adv] [vb pp] [adv] [prep] " in BNC.

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1 ‘ I did n't know , ’ he went on , ‘ that you 'd already gone back to England .
2 One Sunday at the Trocadero the chief circle usher said to me , ‘ I think you 'd better come up to the back circle , Gents , we 've got a bloke behaving obscenely . ’
3 ‘ I think you 'd better come up to my room , ’ she mimicked again .
4 Look , when you 've finished eating I think you 'd better come up to cabin 10 and get it sorted out .
5 ‘ Well , you 'd better come up to my office and we 'll talk things over . ’
6 They asked me a few questions and they said , ‘ You 'd better come along to the police station . ’
7 You 'd better come back in the house and dry your shoes and socks , ’ said Betty .
8 ‘ He was convinced you 'd only gone home to England to break the news to your family , then you were coming back to marry him .
9 Would you have got together with Rosalind if you never met Juliet , would you have actually got together with Rosalind ?
10 Erm but maybe this , this issue is , is , could be important in the sense that you , you 've got tt er if you take China as a whole you 've probably got well in excess of a million villages erm you 've probably got a denser population in the south than the north so you 've got more than half a million villages in the south
11 It 's pretty hard to think about that when you 've just gone out of a Grand Slam event as early as that .
12 What about Timo Metsola 's electronics outfit in Finland — where you 've just flown back from ?
13 ‘ You look ravishing — as if you 've just stepped out of Botticelli 's painting , Primavera , ’ he murmured .
14 Wow , he plays drums — multi-talented ! ’ and you 've just grown up with it and it 's no big deal .
15 Well first of all , can I actually correct some of the gross prejudices and inaccuracies that you 've just sent out across the air , which are , frankly , extremely unhelpful .
16 You 've just got back from Rhodes , we hear . ’
17 You 've just come out on my side of the argument .
18 And here you are , in your own house , and looking like you 've just come out of solitary . ’
19 Sometimes , you 've just come home from work and your feet are sore and your head aches , but then the music starts playing and away you go .
20 And Anna Freud said , okay that 's what you called it , but supposing we had to look what you 've just described up in a dictionary , what word would be found ?
21 You know you th either come back and they 're embracing each other and cuddling and there 're a few tears and everything and er everything 's hunkydory and you start traipsing back in with all the bloody stuff you 've just brought out from beforehand you see .
22 You 've just hurtled halfway round the world only to say goodbye to your estranged wife 's grandmother !
23 That baggage you 've just taken on to help in the bedroom wears one like that and ties her apron right up under her breasts till they nearly pop out , beggin' your pardon , Mr Timothy .
24 A and did you say it in the voice you 've just used now to me ?
25 back to the drawing board you 've got a backbone but you 've not got anywhere near a shocking front page .
26 You 've nearly grown out of those trousers
27 The article was accompanied by that old picture you 've all seen before of Jonny Woodward on Beau Geste at Froggatt , described in the caption as a ‘ prime potential target for bolting ’ .
28 Stopped , just for five minutes , just to have a quick look , and now here you are , in charge of the stall of a woman you do n't know , a woman you 've never seen before in your life , and all because someone called Harry was n't to get away with something — And that man with blue eyes was watching her again .
29 ‘ And you 've never grown out of it , have you ?
30 You 've never got up to your proper weight again since the — since — since you — you know . ’
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