References in classic literature ?
For though we do have to work, we make fun of ourselves, and are a pretty jolly set, as Jo would say.
Pooty soon I'll be a-shout'n' for joy, en I'll say, it's all on accounts o' Huck; I's a free man, en I couldn't ever ben free ef it hadn' ben for Huck; Huck done it.
I'd 'a' SOLD them di'monds--yes, sir--for twelve thousand dollars; but I didn't say anything.
Lammeter's, I say nothing to that; but this I say, as the Rainbow's the Rainbow.
Ah,' says he, 'you can go ashore, if you like, and stay,' he says; 'but as for the ship, she'll beat up for more, by thunder
No, stay as you are, growing neither greater nor less, like a tapestry figure- Let us say no more about it, for Sanchica shall be a countess, say what you will.
I should say to him, 'Here is a man who is wiser than I am; but you said that I was the wisest.
SOCRATES: Dear Crito, your zeal is invaluable, if a right one; but if wrong, the greater the zeal the greater the danger; and therefore we ought to consider whether I shall or shall not do as you say.
Wid that I giv'd her a big wink jist to say, "lit Sir Pathrick alone for the likes o' them thricks," and thin I wint aisy to work, and you'd have died wid the divarsion to behould how cliverly I slipped my right arm betwane the back o' the sofy, and the back of her leddyship, and there, sure enough, I found a swate little flipper all a waiting to say, "the tip o' the mornin' to ye, Sir Pathrick O'Grandison, Barronitt.
Jerry looks at Pa Tuxton, and he looks at the dog, and I'm just expecting him to say "No" or "Yes", same as the other night, when he lets out a nasty laugh--one of them bitter laughs.
I do know something of this lad, and in what I know of him, I can't say that there's any harm; perhaps on the contrary, constable.
But now I am reading too quickly, a little apprehensively, because I know that the next paragraph begins with - let us say with,