"I can't go to the trouble of
dressing again; I don't feel like it."
This classy French police thriller will have you scratching your head at the odd opening crime: who would go to the trouble of
digging up freshly buried coffins and placing the corpses inside a show home of all places?
Some people even go to the trouble of
spooning a little sugar into the watering can as a further enticement.
But seriously how can you go to the trouble of
building a stadium at a cost of pounds 798m and then produce a playing surface that is not fit for purpose.
However, I heard during the week that if I go to the trouble of
making the path outside my house safe for me, my household and members of the public, I could get sued!
IF the BBC is going to go to the trouble of
taking Question Time (BBC1, Thursday) out on the road, why don't they make the most of such a positive policy?
I have a couple of questions I would like answered: why did someone go to the trouble of
putting fliers through our doors?
If you forget--or just don't go to the trouble of
raising the gun--the cradle mount bearings will go dry.
Civil servants also know they're freer to talk during an administration's dying days, since the will for the administration to go to the trouble of
firing a civil servant also diminishes.
ITEM: CNN's Lou Dobbs, during his television show Lou Dobbs Tonight on November 8, scolded opponents of a minimum-wage increase by pointing to initiatives that passed in several states: "When the voters go to the trouble of
an initiative ...
He said most terrorists would probably not go to the trouble of
trying to enter the country as refugees.
Some farmers, however, still found it easier to buy a container of chemical pesticide, than to go to the trouble of
Jesus seeks us out before we ever go to the trouble of
looking for him.
If you're going to go to the trouble of
posting the Tuscon weather on more than one page, then at least be consistent.
A police insider said: "It does seem like a very odd thing for someone to go to the trouble of