Example sentences of "[noun pl] [pron] [verb] [pers pn] " in BNC.

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1 Unfortunately , I wrote to him in rather a hurry , and did n't take copies of the notes I sent him .
2 I never ceased to be astounded by how quickly and thoroughly he absorbed the notes I gave him . ’
3 The following is summary of notes I showed you today , I do n't think Rob was in a receptive mood ! :
4 Various items get gulped up into my mouth , and after skilful massage with tongue and teeth I transfer them to the plate for additional sculpture with knife and fork and spoon .
5 the reasons I said I I I I could go along with that approach as well .
6 A seventeenth-century libertine who wrote excellent satirical verse ( he 's the author of the famous epigram about Charles II : ‘ God bless our good and gracious king/Whose promise none relies on ; /Who never said a foolish thing , /Nor ever did a wise one ’ — one of the reasons I like him so much is that allegedly he recited it extempore to the king ) and some great , great poems about sex .
7 In fact it 's one of the reasons I brought you here . ’
8 I was then granted unconditional bail , in spite of the fact that the magistrates knew all about the cocaine , which was one of the reasons I thought I 'd never get a sentence .
9 ‘ One of the reasons I do it , ’ he explains ‘ is because my wife and I can spend time alone together away from the family , feel young again ( they 're both in their early 40's ) , and have adventures . ’
10 I hope Verlander appreciates the skills I taught you . ’
11 I mean in most clubs I mean they come in , they have a game of cards
12 This was strapped so tightly around my ankles I think it stopped the circulation in my feet .
13 the er , erm , so I mean , we really have made major strides and I think if members look at the location maps I mean you can see just how we how widely spread the day centres now are .
14 So with your pennies and her pennies I think we should all make a lot of money for Save The Children , do n't you ?
15 hours I told him that this glimpse
16 So workmen have very irksome hours of work , unsocial hours I think they call them now , one of the most unsocial is the night shift .
17 They 've been working very hard , in some cases long hours I think it 's right because this is a similar discussion we had by Public Protection Committee about a report and the main thing about the report is to find ways in which this could be avoided and that we could take such action as necessary and obviously some matters to avoid such a happening again but having said that other parts of West Sussex have always tended to be erm when you get excess rain erm you tend to get flooded in on the train many times some houses have got boats down the bottom of their garden and it 's not just now it 's been flooded , but it has been flooded in more recent times and that 's probably something we should be looking at .
18 he he 's got ta do this thirty hours I think it is
19 Slightly convex with fleur-de-lys on a shield , the lettering is very ornate but after many hours I read it as AVE MARIA GRAVIA .
20 He said cos I used to keep the house tidy he said I 've been the in the army June an he said I can I can run a household he said but we and then working the shifts I do he said and go up the horses and that he said I just do n't get time to do it !
21 ‘ Well , compared to the leave they get in the big houses I suppose it is ; half a day a month for some of them , and then no leave at all if they 're known to come from the workhouse , or one of the settlements .
22 There was only a tiny little row in between two streets , there was about six houses I think it was .
23 And er they happen came along er to tell us about the Aberystwyth trip we went off to Aberystwyth the students gave us a party and he said , Oh I like your meetings I wish I could come here more often .
24 Er and the proposal that I shall report is the and in particular those matter our certainty of responsibility between various agencies needs to be addressed erm it arose obviously are much more widespread than in the past week , but er I was granted in fact to give consideration to this result of the parish meeting , conventional routine parish meeting at Barnham er on the fourth of January erm which led to the largest parish meetings I think they 've had in many years erm when because people were incensed with the suffering and the hardship that they had as a result of the flooding on the night of Thursday the thirtieth of December erm should let me say first of all that erm I would congratulate all those who were involved er in dealing with the present emergency operations erm it 's quite superb , it 's erm it seemed to be erm a remarkable reflection on the capacity er that to deal with certain circumstances reflects very well on this authority and in saying that I mean it 's not just the opposites to the men and women who are involved , but also whereas I 'm sure many members are here that members amongst our numbers have putting on very long hours in dealing with the present circumstances and I congratulate on the activities .
25 After a few attempts I found I was turning like Robby Naish for the first part of the turn , then falling in on the inside of the turn .
26 After the first couple of minutes I thought we were going to be in for a really entertaining game .
27 Now three minutes I told you it was three minutes did n't I ?
28 five minutes I think it is .
29 When we first talked about our star signs I said they made us — ’
30 He was sitting there with his head in his hands ; he did not rise when the train passed ; he made no movement ; he did not give a glance at the signs I made him ; and for a long time as the train was carrying me away , I watched his little motionless , grief-stricken figure , lost in the desert , an image of my own despair .
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