Example sentences of "[conj] [pron] [verb] [prep] [art] " in BNC.

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1 Consensus could not be guaranteed where particular groups had had little or nothing to do with a particular policy .
2 ‘ . All quite true of course , but it has little or nothing to do with the passage in question , whoch focuses very markedly not on Aeneas but on his father Anchises :
3 One of the oddities , though , is when C and M slip across a piece that has little or nothing to do with the high-tech graphics which preface their speciality corner .
4 However , the term ‘ disease ’ is slightly unfortunate in this context because it conjures up notions of a ‘ cause ’ that has little or nothing to do with the natural state of the organism but which is imposed on it , having a discontinuous effect ; as , for example , in infectious diseases .
5 In the liberal view the attraction exerted over them by extremist doctrines had little or nothing to do with the social composition of the radicals .
6 Just as the young Federman arrives in America and will embark on a new series of experiences , so Double Or Nothing speculates about the possible shapes it might take .
7 In theory the first step in the procedure is a formal application for payment of arrears by either the landlord or someone acting as an agent .
8 ‘ That — or someone tampering with the sample . ’
9 I think it 's a local gardener , or someone went to the filled up all the turf and took it all out .
10 At the kick off , Arse canter upfield , Merson or someone puts in a cross from the right which Arse players in the box ignore but which Jon Newsome guides home past Lukic .
11 On another day we went to St. Anne 's where I played on the sands that were not a patch on those of the South Coast .
12 ‘ When I asked you earlier where I fitted into the assignment you said that I 'd find out soon enough .
13 It is presumably that time which is relevant to the comment which I have n't the heart to repeat here where I refers to the current narrator .
14 Turning , then , to the relationship of criminal law and legal theory , I asked what legal theory might contribute to criminal law and I dealt with two central issues ; first , the limits of exposition imposed by the nature of legal rules which , I argue , are essentially incomplete and therefore incapable of a final , exhaustive statement ; and , secondly , the nature of methodological purity , where I argue against a tendency to distort data to fit a favoured critical principle .
15 where I squinted through the gap in the serving hatch
16 My first real contact with the military was when I went on a familiarisation course to the Parachute Regiment depot at Aldershot when I was fourteen , and spent two days living in the mess , where I looked around the regiment , met serving officers and had some basic interviews with retired Colonels , who were in charge of selecting the future leaders of the toughest regiment in the Army outside of the Special Air Service .
17 I basically leave them stock , except for the lead pickup , where I go with a Lace Sensor Super Lead .
18 This was , at least , an improvement on an earlier pattern , where I went into the end-game with a lead of about 30 — and then lost on the black .
19 Where I came from no one spoke of such things .
20 Anyway , back to Le Coq d'Or where I lay on the truckle bed and drifted off to sleep .
21 Down the street opposite , Spring Avenue , and towards the car park , where I head for a silver Ford Granada , so that I can pause and hide a mo , to see how the pursuit is going .
22 There were points of Government policy where I disagreed with the official line .
23 Mark : I ca n't say that to the same extent , but where I live at the moment I know a lot of people within five minutes ' walk and there are ten or fifteen gay people I know who live locally ; there are people I can visit without any great effort whatsoever , whom I 'm likely to meet in the shops .
24 I had to go below ground to an office where I spoke to a policeman .
25 My next call was to a local Somerset newspaper , where I spoke to a gentleman about the subject of the Chalice Well cover .
26 When I tired of writing press releases on new lube concepts I left Wartberg 's valve business to go to the Angstrom Corporation , where I worked on the launch of a new biscuit , the Pink Finger .
27 Where I worked in the university , if a woman came in covered in bruises , no one would say anything , although we all knew what had happened .
28 Stockley Park near Heathrow is the site of a huge new golf course , where I work from a small mobile office .
29 The Men came for me where I huddled in the marram grass and they took me back to the low cage .
30 I found the whisky , let myself out of the cellar and locked it , turned all the lights out , gave Mrs McSpadden the bottle , accepted a belated new-year kiss from her , then made my way out through the kitchen and the corridor and the crowded hall where the music sounded loud and people were laughing , and out through the now almost empty entrance hall and down the steps of the castle and down the driveway and down to Gallanach , where I walked along the esplanade — occasionally having to wave or say ‘ Happy New Year ’ to various people I did n't know — until I got to the old railway pier and then the harbour , where I sat on the quayside , legs dangling , drinking my whisky and watching a couple of swans glide on black , still water , to the distant sound of highland jigs coming from the Steam Packet Hotel , and singing and happy-new-year shouts echoing in the streets of the town , and the occasional sniff as my nose watered in sympathy with my eyes .
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