I daresay they wouldn't give you much for them; still, you could make a bargain.
I daresay, because the other night I almost told you how I wish you would help me to make them good.
But I daresay
that when she gets there she will he glad enough to keep quiet, as they say that the heat is intense.
But I daresay
in the set she's lived in they do--they never do anything else.
That is all, I think, and I daresay
you will say quite enough too.
his papers, if he has left any, include some satires that may be published without too destructive results fifty years hence.
there are,' my mother would say with conviction, 'but if you try that plan you will never need to try another.
You see, though still a tiny child, it was really years and years since he had seen his mother, and I daresay
the baby who had supplanted him was now a man with whiskers.
And as for all the wisdom and goodness you have been trying to instil into me--that is all very right and proper, I daresay
, and if I were some twenty years older, I might fructify by it: but people must enjoy themselves when they are young; and if others won't let them--why, they must hate them for it
First, he may find his way to England and upset the applecart; secondly, I've only the shreds of a conscience, but I can't leave a man whom I'm robbing of a fortune in a state of semi-slavery, as I daresay
he is, and the third reason is perhaps the strongest of all; but I'm not going to tell it you.
when you were my age, you would have felt as I feel.
that I might find some owner who would give me a chance as second or third officer.
Smith had a rough time of it that evening with one noise and another, and this insane, disturbing voice crying obstinately through the door only added to his irritation.
Markham's eyes,' said Eliza; 'he hates cats, I daresay
, as cordially as he does old maids - like all other gentlemen.
you could have been legally a Marshal of France and a Member of Parliament in England - and then, indeed, you would have been of some use to our Embassy.