talks


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See: conference
References in classic literature ?
Th' minute she was gone he called me to him an' says, `I want Mary Lennox to come and talk to me, and remember you're not to tell any one.
She might as well tell him, she thought she could talk about Dickon without mentioning the secret garden.
That's what they do to you; they set you right down and they talk AT you.
His voice became soft and reminiscent, and with a sigh of contentment he launched into a long rambling talk, speaking as one lost in a dream.
Why, Huck, doan' de French people talk de same way we does?
They talk with their ears, with their feet, with their tails--with everything.
I can understand why he doesn't like to talk a lot about the wounded and that sort of thing, but he must have had some interesting adventures.
Our hearts can talk our heads down almost any time, and, best all, our hearts are always right despite the statistic that they are mostly wrong.
I wanted to talk to him; I wanted to know what he'd done.
I often think that the celebrated talkers of the last century would have found it difficult to talk cleverly now.
He drank a good deal of wine to destroy the pain that was gnawing at his heart, and he set himself to talk.
Tulliver, shocked at this sanguinary rhetoric, "how can you talk so, Mr.