rephrase


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Or to rephrase that in a more appropriate manner we've all got curve envy of the beautifully voluptuous Christina Hendricks.
The characters rephrase the same feelings and regrets until they finally get their point across, which is simply (as the Beatles put it in a four-minute song) all you need is love.
The Ministers discussed two bills on establishing the Quality Regulation Agency and the National Council for Quality, referring the bills to the Cabinet's economic, services, infrastructure and human development committees to enrich them and rephrase them in accordance with the Cabinet's discussions and directives in order to present the bills to the Cabinet during a later session.
In the reading from Leviticus we find a portion of the Holiness Code that seems to rephrase a majority of the Decalogue.
Maybe I should rephrase the question - how easy is it to get good quality independent advice?
Or let me rephrase things: It should not have been necessary that this book had to be written.
If he answers without a preposition, repeat the question, and then rephrase his answer emphasizing the preposition by making louder and more dramatic: 'Where do you want to go?
At the council meeting held on 5th December 2006, Labour Councillor Chauhdry Rashid received thundering applause from all sides of the chamber for his condemnation of the idea to rephrase Christmas lights as festive lights I quote from his speech: "As a Muslim, I have no objections to the outward and visible celebration of Christmas be it in our schools, in our homes or in our communities.
It is the relative ease with which one can rephrase the nature of an obligation that gave the Karns court the ability to arrive at a different result from the Erickson Post court.
Therefore, teaching the teacher to rephrase questions in the format "Who is not on page fifty-three?
However, it might be more effective to rephrase your message.
Seasoned and perceptive advisers like Harris, a professor of African and African American art at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the new adjunct curator of African American art at the High Museum of Art in Atlanta, Georgia, along with the unknown author of the story he retells, would probably rephrase that to "You like what you know.