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8 thoughts on “ Whats Not Said

  1. Jun 11,  · At one such audit, opposing counsel read my report, looked at his file and said, "Gentlemen, she’s exactly right." I nearly fainted. It was a short jump from there to practicing, teaching.
  2. As for religious gatherings, the county is not comfortable with the governor’s order that allows houses of worship to gather at 50% capacity, “so we will not be allowing that,” Pittman said.
  3. The part that is said, and the part that is not said. This is true, whether it’s business or pleasure. It’s true with kids or adults. There is what is said (or written), and then there are the omissions (that which is not being said). They may be omitting things they don’t want you to know or are afraid to say.
  4. That’s what she said is a response to when someone makes a comment that could be taken sexually, often as a pun, if viewed outside of the original context. Of course, not every instance of the phrase that what she said, with its common and everyday words, is joking.. That’s what she said is often used to disparage a man, imagining the phrase as something a woman would say about him in bed.
  5. Said meeting was held in the Grand Ballroom of the Podunk Marriott." In this case, "said" is used to avoid having to say, "The third annual meeting of The Exalted Poobahs of the Order of the Sighing Buffalo," again. The definite article (the) is not required, as said is taking it's place.
  6. Jun 01,  · Between what is said and not meant, and meant and not said, most of love is lost. The above quote comes from Khalil Gibran, and it was written about years ago by one of the world’s foremost poets on the subject of love.
  7. what she wouldn't say. unlike the common "that's what she said jokes", that's not what she said can be used when describing an act that she wouldn't do or something she wouldn't like. a reverse innuendo. because a normal audience is thrown off by this, it often results in a more uncomfortable situation.
  8. what (someone else) said What this other person has just said perfectly sums up my own feelings, beliefs, or opinions (about something). Used especially when the other person's remark is more complicated, eloquent, or detailed than one would have been able or bothered to describe. A: "In short, we feel that the amount of work completed by our team is.

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