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|4 He is a modest little man who has a good deal to be modest about. SIR |
WINSTON CHURCHILL (1874-19651, Brilish statesman, wriler. Quoted in:
Chicago Sunday Tribune Magazine of Books (27 June 1954), referring to Labour
|He brings to the fierce struggle of politics the tepid enthusiasm of a lazy summer |
afternoon at a cricket match." He is a modest little man who has a good deal to be
modest about. WINSTON CHURCHILL, (1874-1965) British statesman, writer.
|(1874-1965) Statesman, Writer I have nothing to offer but blood, toil, tears and |
sweat. An appeaser is one who feeds a crocodile, ... He is a modest little man
who has a good deal to be modest about. Don't talk to me about naval tradition.
|The words were reported with slight variations in different newspapers, and also |
within the same edition of The New York Times. 46 He is a modest little man who
has a good deal to be modest about. Of CLEMENTATTLEE, quoted in the ...
|Churchill, Winston All men make mistakes, but only wise men learn from their |
mistakes. - Churchill, Winston He is a modest little man who has a good deal to
be modest about. - Churchill, Winston There are few virtues that the Poles do not
|An unauthorized portrait of the popular indie rock band Modest Mouse chronicles the troubled background of the members of the band, especially frontman Isaac Brock, the band's turbulent decade-long career, and their rise to success in the ...|
|him were nodding in deferential attention as the great man spoke. Dalgliesh |
thought ... "A modest little man, in fact. ... Not modest! He gives a different
performance, that's all. Mr. Molravey is just as convinced as is Mr. Court- ney-
Briggs that he's a very remarkable surgeon. They are ... I should have thought
that the motives and the means would be monotonously familiar to you. ... "A
great deal of respect.
|If there is any thing I hates, I hates sass, little Timpkins,' says he to me ; says he, ' |
always be modest; keep your fingers out of the dish, and wait til! you're ... way of a
broad lint, which made me a good deal spottier than I was, .nd streakier, too.
|“Look at me,” he said, as we sat to table, stretching his arms out,“I have had no |
adventures, done nothing special. ... This is not like Churchill's saying Attlee was
a modest little man with a lot to be modest about, for Attlee became a great prime