sagacious

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As Judge Andrew Napolitano so sagaciously observed, "The government can't deliver the mail, it can't operate surveillance cameras at an airport; it can't pay back its debts; it can't tell the truth.
Poetry is ill suited to our frenetic, over-tasked lives, Judith Valente and Charles Reynard sagaciously note.
In the cold light of day and when I'm trying to think more sagaciously, I try to convince myself that I'm fine and that, in the words of Charles Dickens: "Cheerfulness and content are great beautifiers, and are famous preservers of youthful looks.
If they are part of Southern Sudan and they support peace and unity, hence they would rather better reverse their course of unacceptable behavior and think better and sagaciously.
But, peradventure, it may be sagaciously urged, how is this?
An earlier writer sagaciously traced the biography of Flecha the elder in the ensalada La viuda (the widow) (Jose Romeu Figueras, "Mateo Flecha el Viejo, la corte literariomusical del duque de Calabria y el Cancionero llamado de Upsala," Anuaria Musical 13 [1958]: 25-101), but other scholars have since refuted many of these biographical references (see Emilio Ros-Fabregas, "The Manuscript Barcelona, Biblioteca de Catalunya, M.
labours, or applying sagaciously togeather severall agents and
Cliches are being invented: This was Mumbai's own 9/11, says someone sagaciously.
Indeed, AFDD 2 sagaciously states that "there is a psychological component to almost every set of effects and this component is often among the most important in terms of achieving objectives, especially at the operational and strategic levels" (emphasis in original).
Sagaciously Tocqueville illuminates without exaggeration
The theological metaphor of feet as symbols of rectitude and justice sagaciously suggests the appearance of a messianic messenger announcing the seventh state of Joachim of Flora, or Saint Francis resurrected (whom Ubertino describes as having "straight feet").