References in periodicals archive ?
Only an old fox like Fergie could turn not gloating into the biggest gloat of all.
Manmohan Singh on Wednesday said he does not like to gloat over the internal strife in the Bharatiya Janata Party.
It's not just the grinning faces as they debase live prisoners and gloat over dead ones.
IT'S wrong to gloat, but I confess to enjoying the fact that no-one these days seriously claims that the euro is a ``weak'' currency.
WAKEFIELD chairman Michael Carter insists there has been no urge to gloat despite the club's remarkable upturn in fortunes following the acrimonious departure of coach Brian Smith.
YOU know I'm never one to gloat over Scotland beating England at anything.
The only paragraphs in the story that relate directly to the title were the last two, in which Barbara O'Connor urges the ``special interests'' not to gloat.
Someone should tell the California Democratic Party it's not nice to gloat.
The more bloodthirsty supremacists, though, were content to gloat over the deaths of blacks and regret that more hadn't been killed.
Now the Bhoys fans are looking forward to a good gloat if Martin O'Neill's men dump Liverpool out of the UEFA Cup.
We shouldn't gloat because our own ailing economy isn't something to boast about.
After striking out Jayson Werth to end the top of the eighth, Lima, knowing he was done for the evening, danced his way back to the dugout, punching the air in celebration and twice looking back toward the Dodgers dugout to gloat.
All I wanted was to go back to the office the next day and gloat about how the ladies from my old school beat the ladies from his town.
If I was a Napoli fan I'd be worried because English football has a history of chucking egg into the faces of Italian egomaniacs who gloat too soon (check out Silvio Berlusconi cracking open the half-time champagne in Istanbul 2005).
I bet, if the boot was on the other foot, they would show off and gloat about their good fortune and not expect anyone to say unkind things.