I don't trust blindly the accuracy of special correspondents--but why should this one have gone to the trouble of
concocting a circumstantial falsehood on a matter of no importance to the world?"
The Met Office needn't have gone to the trouble of
having citizens tweet favourite names, I have an infallible system -"looking out of the window, and acting accordingly".
It must be convinced because it's gone to the trouble of
creating the new A3 saloon, above.
Not only had the cheeky ex-Villa poacher-turnedpundit commandeered our seats, but Collymore and Co had even gone to the trouble of
'reserving' the desks marginally nearer to the halfway line by using masking tape bearing their names!
The nurses had even gone to the trouble of
wrapping her in tin foil.
Delighted to receive a vote of confidence in his presidency, Perez said: ``Thanks to all those who have voted, especially the people who have gone to the trouble of
going through postal voting.
If you've gone to the trouble of
constructing a strong guarantee, feature it prominently in the letter and the order device.
This is someone who has gone to the trouble of
finding out where she lives, which has increased her worries considerably."
Warwickshire Police spokeswoman Lisa Tolfts said: "Clearly this is nuisance damage and quite upsetting for the people involved, who have obviously gone to the trouble of
making the outside of the nursery attractive."
I couldn't believe someone had gone to the trouble of
calling the police."
Yesterday, Charlie Clydesdale, of Falkirk, whose daughter Victoria was one of Hamilton's 17 victims in March 1996, said: "If this man has gone to the trouble of
investigating what happened, MPs should have included his findings in the report.
I noticed when I received the samples that you had gone to the trouble of
Besides, Mandy has gone to the trouble of
buying a new tent, oops, sorry, dress, for the occasion so she must mean business.