We need not belabor the point
on this compelling issue.
"There's no need to further belabor the point
ndash Wednesday's big story was inflation.
You didn't ask my opinion on this, and I also believe there's no "right" or "wrong" way to socialize as long as people are comfortable with it, so I won't belabor the point
-- but what you describe isn't introversion, it's reclusion.
We feel sorry he has to belabor the point
. But suspending eagle releases does not save the eagles from extinction.
My purpose, however, is not to belabor the point
, but to look for a solution.
I could make an analogy here with the importance of the "Japanese import" for the serious vinyl collector, but perhaps it is not necessary to belabor the point
. Another unexpected delight is Zurcher's introduction to his Het leven van de Boeddha, a work illustrated by Zurcher himself under the pseudonym Sjef Nix and originally published in 1978 in a Dutch series aimed at the popular market.
While I do not wish to belabor the point
about incorrect transcriptions or confusing assertions, four more examples should suffice to underscore the seriousness of the issue and to call for a revised edition of Reading Dante.
Caption: Don Glynn of the Niagara Gazette questioned the contest, writing, "Not to belabor the point
, how is it possible to rank Niagara Falls ahead of Orlando, Fla., in the kid category?"
All of these brands have exceptionally high recognition value without the need to belabor the point
with detailed explanations of the exact nature of the operation.
And not to belabor the point
, but all of these investors are in their accumulation years and quite a distance away from withdrawing assets.
Latter chapters that have the potential to belabor the point
engage the reader afresh by introducing social and phenomenological contexts.
Not to belabor the point
, but the analogy holds true in so many respects.
Don't belabor the point
, and the public will have no choice but to move on, too.
I'm not going to belabor the point
that nowhere in the Constitution--which, by the way, these Senators have sworn to uphold--does it say anything about having to garner 60 votes in order to move anything ahead.
Although he does not belabor the point
, there are certainly powerful parallels between Freeberg's history of the campaign to free Debs and contemporary concerns regarding the Patriot Act, policies of interrogation and torture, and the state of civil liberties in an era of perpetual war.