suggested selling the FA Cup to Budweiser would be "great for the fans".
I rather patronisingly
asked her, 'Have you seen me on TV?
The essence for the rise of India lies in how to be an independent country, to learn to solve the complicated ethnic and religious issues, to protect the country from terrorist attacks, to boost economic development as well as to put more efforts on poverty alleviation," the editorial patronisingly
DAWN FRENCH patronisingly
interviewed Ken Dodd in her television series on great comedians as if she was addressing a slightly batty great-uncle.
Wow, that's not bad," he says, a little patronisingly
And food that's almost patronisingly
easy, as in the world's simplest recipe for creamy banana ice-cream.
In the final days of campaigning, the Liberal Democrats are urging Labour supporters to vote for them on what the Lib Dems rather patronisingly
call 'the big ballot paper', the vote for the regional list top up seats.
Professor Stedman presents a wonderful evocation of the vanished, quasi-bohemian, burlesque world of the 1860s and '70s when a distinct corpus of journalists and barristers and actors, a brotherhood of literary turn, practised wit and wordsmithery, writing plays and pantomimes and burlesques, and humorous articles and witty verses for weeklies of the calibre of Fun, or 'Funch', as Punch patronisingly
christened her little sister publication.
FOR the past eight years, Jennifer Aniston has faced the ignominy of having her name bandied about, patronisingly
prefixed with the phrase "unlucky in love".
You have even got Jeremy Hunt the so called Health Secretary patronisingly
telling us "people are not getting the kind of treatment they deserve".
So to hear a Labour local authority, a Labour MP and one local headteacher patronisingly
tell us that reform is not right for Newcastle is utter nonsense.