I'd say

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I'd say

In my opinion; it is my estimation that. I'd say we have about a 50-50 chance of winning this game today.
See also: say
References in classic literature ?
I'd bite out my tongue before I'd say anything against her.
"Oh, if a man should come up an' ask me, I'd say we got a dum good lickin'."
It's too late now, an' I don't feel to say you've ben all in the wrong; but if 't was to do over again, I'd say, well, your aunt Mirandy gives you clothes and board and schoolin' and is goin' to send you to Wareham at a big expense.
I let him come to tea because he bothered so, but I knew I'd say no."
Rather stylish and high-toned for a stenographer, I'd say. And she keeps a horse, too.
"No -- but I'd say come in the night as we used to do -- it's better."
He calls 'em vain oaths, and pounds me; but ef I could say what you said 'baout your pap an' his fixin's, I'd say that 'baout your dollars.
Glegg, as is fit to stand up with me, and I'd say it if I was on my dying bed.
"I'm not saying anything or muttering anything," said Sancho; "I was only saying to myself that I wish I had heard what your worship has said just now before I married; perhaps I'd say now, 'The ox that's loose licks himself well.'"
"If you mean libel, I'd say so, and not talk about labels, as if Papa was a pickle bottle," advised Jo, laughing.
Smallways, what you got 'smorning?' and I'd say, 'Well, I got some very nice C'nadian apples, 'or p'raps I got custed marrers.
I haven't seen any odds with the bookies, but I'd say it'd be very tight."
'Fielding, I'd say, is vital in every match,' Sridhar told reporters at Trent Bridge after India's match against New Zealand was washed out.
I'd say to this lady that the positives in your letter far outweigh the negatives, so enjoy life.
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