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"HE" Definitions
  1. Her/His Excellency
  2. higher education
"HE" Synonyms
"HE" Antonyms

947 Sentences With "HE"

How to use HE in a sentence? Find typical usage patterns (collocations)/phrases/context for "HE" and check conjugation/comparative form for "HE". Mastering all the usages of "HE" from sentence examples published by news publications.

He was shot down, he was crippled, he was beaten, he was tortured, he was starved, and he was humiliated.
He was shot down, he was crippled, he was beaten, he was starved, he was tortured and he was humiliated.
He was evil, he was sympathetic, he was frustrating, he was selfless – he was perfect.
He called me when he found out he died, and he said he did not see anything wrong before he left.
He knows what he wants, he knows what he likes.
He squirms, he smirks, he mugs — and he evades questions.
He cheats, he lies, he starts fights, he drives drunk.
He burned, he pillaged, he murdered, and he liked it.
He told me he guesses he misses her, but he doesn't know how he misses her.
He has humor, he has sensitivity, he has grace, he has fire, he has such charm.
He knows he has Justify, and if he breaks well, he said, he will breathe easier.
He wishes he could get high but then when he gets high he wishes he didn't.
When he awoke in Bethesda Naval Hospital, he was afraid he might die; then, he said, he was afraid he might live.
He said that when he found out he had won, he realized he didn't need to be at work if he didn't want to be, so he said he was sick and went home.
He was a sailor, he was an aviator, he was a husband, he was a warrior, he was a prisoner, he was a hero, he was a congressman, he was a senator, he was nominee for president of the United States.
He is a demagogue, he&aposs authoritarian, he&aposs Hitler, he&aposs Nazi, he&aposs fascist, everything.
He said he told Smith he wished he had known more about what he was dealing with.
He indicted the mundane; he dismantled houses; he eviscerated imperialism; he pitied the whale; he hunted missionaries.
He wa'a he moku, he moku he wa'a, the Hawaiians say.
He denies, he turns it around, he threatens and he attacks.
Now, he says, he wishes he hadn't pretended that he did.
He biked everywhere, he swam constantly, he danced, he walked dogs.
He meant what he said, and he said what he meant.
He said he did stop after he felt he hit something.
He said he doesn&apost remember how many people he helped save, but he did what he could.
He knows what he feels better than he knows what he wants.
He thought he that he could own me but he was wrong.
He knew he was beautiful, he knew it, and he flaunted it.
I asked if he was OK. He said he thought he was.
He did it because he can, or because he thinks he can.
He says what he believes and he sticks to what he believes.
He didn't know who he was, but he knew who he was.
He tr-- he-- he trademarked that on break-- BECKY QUICK: He-- did.
He played rock, he played blues, he played pop, he played everything.
He did so when he did that video, he said he understood.
He was handsome; he was rich; he spoke French; he loved her.
And he sat and he sat And he sat and he sat.
He did this, he did that, he did this, he did that.
He wished he never started, Mini Mike, he wished he never started.
He sells what he wants, when he wants, to whom he wants.
He does what he wants, when he wants and how he wants.
He says he he became concerned the moment he read Alvarado's book.
He could play classical music if he wanted to, he could play jazz if he wanted to, he could play country if he wanted to.
He is calm, he is confident, he knows what he wants and he is at peace with the world.
He said he&aposd testify, he didn&apost claim he wanted immunity, he wanted to do it in public.
When I asked if he thought he'd be back, he said he didn't think he would—he knew it.
It's more of a "he alleged-he said, he said, she said, he said, he said" sort of situation.
He can pass the ball, he defends, he rebounds, he can run, he plays with great energy and passion.
"He told me he was going to kill me, he told me he was going to shoot me, he punched me in the face," he said.
He suckered the people and he suckered the politicians until he got what he wanted, and then he went back on pretty much everything he promised.
But when he announced that he would not seek re-election, he said he was stepping down because he no longer recognized the institution he loved.
He tells her he thought he had moved on, until he saw her.
Or he will, he will—he'd say that he would, and he would.
He saves everyone he can, and those he can't he feels miserable about.
He saw, he read, he pondered, and he transformed the ineffable into sound.
"He denies, he turns it around, he threatens and he attacks," Carroll said.
He said he hoped that he would be invited back — and he was.
If he doesn't think before he speaks, will he think before he acts?
He says what he knows, and he doesn't say what he doesn't know.
He said he hoped he got half as much attention when he died.
Trump says he will, they say he won't, now he says he won't.
He dated, he married, he divorced, he supported his daughter and his son.
And he looked, he flinched, he gulped, and he ran for the door.
He said he thought he had discussed opportunity zones with Mr. Milken, although he said he could not specifically recall.
He also allegedly told police he knew what he did was wrong, but he never expected he would get caught.
He cares about football and winning as he says he does, and for precisely the reasons he says he does.
He thought he could do whatever the hell he wanted because he was a good tipper, but he was wrong.
He said he didn't think he was a skeptic anymore, but he also insisted he didn't know anything for sure.
But he does it because he loves her, and because he loves her, he finds that he loves it, too.
He was here, he said, because he did not remember whether he had told her he loved her that morning.
When he told me why he robbed, he was trying to pay rent and he, you know, he wasn't getting the hours he needed at the preschool.
He never said 'really big,' he never said 'shoo,' he never cracked his knuckles, he never rolled his eyes up, he never did spins, he never frowned.
Asked if he thought he was stereotyping black people, he said that he did not think he was, and that he was not intending to hurt anyone.
He ran away, he chased the single leg, he clinched, and he fought back.
He admitted he likes talking to tourists -- he just wishes he didn't have to.
He got some balls he thought he could barrel and he swung very aggressively.
"He waited until he had clear shot, and then he took one," he said.
He literally -- he scoffed and he laughed and he tried to shake his head.
"Sometimes he listens, sometimes he doesn't ... I think he -- he hears me," she said.
"He was very deliberate about those he respected and those he didn't," he said.
He may truly believe what he is saying, that he believes he isn't violent.
He can run, he can throw, he can hit, he can hit with power.
It means he walked, he gave the speech, he succeeded, he didn't fall down.
He said he knows he might lose money, but he was holding out hope.
He said he hadn't, and he didn't feel he owed her a personal apology.
"He got what he said he wanted, and he still retired," Mr. Stivers said.
He avoided shops where he said he was not welcome because he was black.
"He sold whatever he wanted; he sold to whomever he wanted," Detective Rosa said.
He can make any play he wants, he never panics, he never gets rattled.
He lost weight only when he thought about why he was eating, he said.
He said he was checking on some properties he manages when he saw it.
He called and he said -- he asked me where we -- what should he do.
He wanted to prove that he could say whatever he wanted, whenever he wanted.
He said he killed so many that he began to reconsider whom he hired.
While he attended the rally, he said he doubted he would vote for Mahama.
He also said he does not think Hogan is credible when he says he did not know he was being recorded.
Even so, he relishes the not-writing parts of the writing life: he reads, he bakes, he cycles, he sees friends.
He kept his loved ones close, he loved people, he loved making movies, he loved to laugh, he loved loved loved.
Yesterday, he told reporters he got some of what he needed, but he claimed he was still undecided on the bill.
"Hehe was — he was upset about what he — what he kept talking about was us taking his IP," Kalanick said.
He admits he is the villain, he confesses he has a lot to learn, he is lonely and angry and desperate.
He first showed vampire tendencies when he was 11, he told me—the same age he realized that he liked boys.
He did not think he would see it through, because he is 84, but he thought he could help it begin.
He wanted to pretend he was somehow better than he knew he was; he wasn't ready to throw himself into sin.
He says he was so high that he can't remember why he did it — or what he did with the paintings.
"He needs to know what support he might receive from China if he does what he plans to do," he said.
"He took her, he raped her, he killed her, he discarded her, he covered it up, he almost got away with it," Hagerman said in his opening statement.
"He's really impressed me since he has come in – he is a great player, he is physical, he is strong, he is good on the ball," he said.
He also told us he plans to sue the cops because he thinks he was targeted due to his black skin ... and he also claims he got injured.
"He talk about my religion, he talk about my country, he talk about my father, he come to Brooklyn and he broke bus, he almost killed a couple people – what about this?" he asked reporters.
He acknowledged losing more weight than he intended — he wouldn't say what he weighs now — but said he feels satisfied with the look he has achieved for the role.
He could transform himself into anything he dreamed of—he was a cheerleader, he was a talk-show host, he was a flight attendant, he was a fashion designer.
He explains he lives vicariously through his children and buys them stuff that he wishes he had when he was a kid.
He drank heavily, he was a partier, he liked to do beer bongs, he played drinking games, he was a sloppy drunk.
"The people he loved he took care of, and as he was descending into hell he took care of her," he added.
I don't think he will give an honest assessment of why he did what he did, how he did what he did.
Some of the confession, he said he didn&apost remember anything and then he comes back and he said he heard voices.
He knows he shouldn't have trusted the statistics he was given, and he knows he should have taken questions from the press.
In the final interview he granted, he admitted that he worried about the price he would pay for the people he killed.
"From right where he was standing, he doesn't chase anybody, he fires from where he is until he shoots himself," Wegener said.
But, he says, he dressed so well he managed to trick his now-husband into thinking he was wealthy when he wasn't.
He is also a physical marvel: He played tennis until he was 85, and he mowed his lawn until he was 105.
He was a teenager when he decided he would become a sports official, figuring he could do better than those he saw.
But after he began shivering, he told Ms. Haigh, he realized he would be warmer if he stayed covered in the muck.
He said he will not know whether he intends to return until the season is over and he assesses how he feels.
Before he disappeared, he told journalists that he feared persecution if he returned to China.
He was very experienced, and he knew what he was doing, and he loved women.
He said he loved the idea; he thought it was crazy, but he couldn't help.
He said when he was at work, he focused on work–he didn't waste time.
"He told me he felt no stress, he felt untouchable, he felt awesome," Solis said.
Later he moved to Colorado, where he was living when he was arrested, he said.
He couldn't sing and he couldn't dance, but, he realized, he could dress the community.
So he still does what he did when he was here: He coaches the kids.
He said he feared he would have starved or been killed had he stayed behind.
He says he is not quitting; he would save himself some bother if he did.
"He realizes that if he danced like the others he would hurt people," he said.
He just wishes he got the credit he believes he deserves for his perceived accomplishments.
"He knew that I enforced it and he said he would enforce it," he said.
He said he was told that he could not, but indicated he maintained that view.
He later told me he kept thinking he should leave, but he felt remarkably comfortable.
He might not have the flu, he thought, but he was sure he had something.
When he bobbed he ate the uppercut, when he stopped he ate the left hook.
He thought he could move around and do what he wanted, say what he wanted.
He tells me what he wants, he asks me what he can get from us.
He looks presidential, and he talks presidential, and he would make the changes he promises.
He said that sometimes he wishes he did have offspring he was able to raise.
He said when he was 19 or 20 he wondered if he might be transgender.
He wasn't sure he wanted to get engaged, but he knew he loved me and saw a life with me; he just wasn't sure he wanted an engagement with me.
He continues to say he never knowingly took any banned substances, although he also says he doesn't have the time to investigate the situation like he initially said he would.
If he thinks he can take the ball to the basket, he can do so; if he thinks he can pull up for a 3-pointer, he can do that.
He deserves our attention not because of what he did, but because of who he was, what he represented and what we hope he might have accomplished had he lived.
He can certainly go on television and he does; he can make a live speech and he does; he can stand out on the White House lawn and he does.
He said he thought he was already a registered Democrat and only realized he was not when he looked at his own voter card before he declared his would run.
On the night Mr. Green was shot, he said, he did what he thought he had to: He sprang into action when he saw an armed man on the run.
First he says NATO is obsolete, then he says it isn't; first he says he isn't sure if he'd defend a NATO ally if attacked, then he says he would.
He doesn&apost -- when he belittles rocket man when he needs to, but otherwise, he is very serious and he&aposs enticed him.
He said he loves me, he told his mother he loves her and he will try to be strong to help us cope.
He told Reuters that he only realised he was trading "live" when he saw he had reached losses amounting to a million euros.
He made a lot of promises he either knows he cannot keep or thinks he can because he doesn't understand how government works.
He was there, he was around, it wasn&apost like he was in there making larger decisions, but he was -- he was watching.
It doesn't matter why he did it, it just matters what he did: He showed you who he was and what he wanted.
He seethes when either he doesn't get the credit he thinks he deserves or sees someone else getting credit for something he did.
He said he doesn't carry a weapon because he feels that he could be shot by police if they knew he was armed.
He will recover, he will redeem himself if he feels he needs to, and he will come back stronger in the next race.
Trump "slanders people, he tells us, he mischaracterizes people, he outright lies, he says things that are verbally abusive to others," he said.
He wanted to belong to things, he was a joiner, but he didn't know anybody, so he responded to every flyer he saw.
"He lost in a race that he knew he was going to lose, that he knew he shouldn't have run," Cuomo told Axelrod.
He never felt great, and he was never the same after he hurt it, but he also had success after he hurt it.
He said he felt as if he had conquered a mountain, but from that summit he saw other mountains he wanted to climb.
He released a confession video where he said he was "proud" of what he had done.
And while he says he now regrets his actions, he doesn't believe he did anything wrong.
He -- you know, Christopher Wray watching that, he&aposs so -- he screams nonpartisanship; he screams confidence.
He wrestles, he acts, he sings and he even for some reason dabbles in Elvis impersonations.
He came to buy it, he said he had to transfer half and he never did.
He heaves before he hurls, or hurls before he heaves, or, well, he barfs a lot.
He saw he was bleeding, and he went to the hospital where he received 20 stitches.
You take a look at what he did in Congress he said he gave - he leaked.
As he headed to bed, he told his son he loved him, like he always did.
He also told authorities he thought he may have been kidnapped because he owed someone money.
"He knows he screwed up, and he knows he has to fix this," the source said.
He reassured her that he was recovering after he said he underwent heart surgery on Wednesday.
Does he have cancer, does he have AIDS, does he have this, does he have that.
"He liked drawing, he liked graphic artwork, but I think he liked painting most," he said.
He said he didn't remember going on dates with Deason, though he acknowledged he knew her.
"He knows he screwed up, and he knows he has to fix this," the source says.
After he shed that title, he said he learned it was okay to admit he didn't.
He told WPVI that he thought he would be arrested as soon as he got down.
He is not living the life he wants, but he does not know what he wants.
He drinks, he sulks, he complains to his friends, he pretends to break up with Sugandha.
He is, as he says, "very smart," and he understands the effects of what he says.
He says he would move but, he says with a shrug, "majboori" -- he has no choice.
He said he knew he was in trouble when he was wrapping up a blast site.
He was cold, and he was hungry, and he was thirsty, he whispered to his wife.
He fears what he deeply admires; he is repelled by an ideal he cannot quite dislodge.
He took our money, he took my wallet — he left my cellphone, he left my credentials.
He always wished he could see the things he missed or rewatch the things he enjoyed.
" He said "he didn't kill himself because he felt like he may have a different purpose.
He just talks, and he makes up things, and he repeats them until he believes them.
When he is seventy he still wants to reform the world, but he knows he can't.
When he said he was not, he was told that he could be considered to participate.
He not only never called me — he said he did — then he made up a quote.
He said he was happy because he knew that leaving the capital meant he would survive.
He kept telling me that he knew it sounded crazy, and that he hoped he wasn't.
He did know where he stood, though, and at age 27, he knew who he was.
"When he gets behind a computer, he forgets what he does impacts other people," he said.
He said, Kel, he was doing exactly what he wanted to do when he was killed.
He said he did not think he would make it out alive; he has trouble walking.
He told KCRA he was surprised he was refused service, and he walked out without incident.
At big companies, he said, he was frustrated when he was told he couldn't handle something.
After he rushed outside after the airstrike, he said he was disoriented by what he found.
Was he in pain, was he cold, was he thirsty, was he calling out for me?
As he grew sicker, he finally admitted he was vaping, but wouldn't say what he used.
He was told he would be making $260 an hour; he made only $3, he said.
He says he had no choice: if he wanted to compete, he had to drop standards.
He can act, he can sing, he writes his own music and he can even hoop!
He worked slowly and carefully; he did only what he wanted to, when he wanted to.
If he attended, he said he was told, he might offend everybody by defending his book.
" He told the Times he assumed the harassment would stop once he started dating Sorvino, saying he thought at the time, "I'm with her, he knows that, he won't mess with her, he knows that she's my girlfriend.
He says he has to make multiple trips to his car before he remembers everything he needs and he leaves himself notes all the time – notes that he forgets to read.
"He used to yell and scream at me, and he wanted to put music out, he wanted to tour, but I thought if he did that, he would die," he remembered.
"He wants to be a good guy and he thinks he is a good guy, so he doesn't want to admit the real problem: that he committed sexual assault," he explains.
"He didn't want to be elected president, he didn't think he was going to be elected president, he didn't even think he was going to get the Republican nomination," he said.
He wandered somewhere — sometimes he said he had headed down Fifth Avenue, barless for miles; sometimes he said he had walked down Madison without seeing any bars he could apply to.
Zayn's answer is that he, Zayn, is very cool — he smokes, he looks at boobs, he drinks, he wanders through house parties without smiling.
He reiterated that he isn't biased, and he has police officers in his family, which he says he told the court during jury selection.
He was never asked to wear it, he said, but he believes he will have to wear it when he returns for senior year.
And while he says he isn't exactly sure what he wants to be when he grows up, he is sure about his dream job.
He suspected, he said, that he was from Indianapolis, and that he had three brothers, though he could not recall their names or faces.
He said he was sorry he did that, he was never gonna do it again, he didn't want to do it the first time.
He literally can't play music, so when he writes songs, he drags the notes on the screen until he hears the sound he likes.
He didn't cloud his feelings in metaphor or wordplay, he simply said what he was he feeling—and most often, he was feeling bad.
"He is a decent man, he loves his family, he loves his wife, he adores his children, he adores his country," Mr. Walker said.
"Donald Trump was humiliated, he was weak, he was battered, he was confused, you could see him up there — he was baffled," he said.
He said he was disabled, and he loves Pokemon*, but he hadn't been able to play this game, because he can't really go outside.
He thought he had gotten into a wreck, but when he glanced down, he saw that he had actually been shot in a leg.
He was interested in our businesses and, if he felt he could link us with someone, he followed through and did what he said.
He said because he no longer felt safe, he no longer felt free, and he could no longer paint what he wanted to paint.
He said he took responsibility for any pain and suffering he may have caused while being deployed, he offered apologies, and he declined forgiveness.
He added that he was glad he had a job that encouraged retirement savings, even while he wasn't taking much of an active role, but he says he didn't hear enough about saving for retirement when he was young.
PARKER: I think he was interested in history because he — I think he had a feeling that he wasn't going to be here long, and he was trying to learn as much as he could while he was here.
" He is always "he," and when a clarifier is absolutely necessary, he is "he, Cromwell" — or, when he begins to move up in the world and he's feeling extremely pleased with himself, he is "he, my Lord Privy Seal.
He found it so plausible that he was in that ugly, racist photo that he initially said he was in it, before announcing Saturday that he no longer believed that he was.
He knows what he has to pay — and if he doesn't pay, he won't be living there.
He said he thought he had blown his chance when he failed to land his first jump.
He hoped to show parishioners he believed he was "a pastor after God's own heart," he said.
He was thoroughly Italian in the way he dressed, the food he ate, the music he loved.
He said something like, if he had a little more time, he thinks he might have won.
When he travels, he not only sleeps comfortably, but he eats much better than he used to.
He catches a pass, he faces up his coach, he takes one or two dribbles, he dunks.
But he had no idea what he was doing, and yet he was convinced that he did.
He told his brother that he would never do another campaign unless he thought he could win.
He said he wasn't sure if he would vote for Marsella, but he was seriously considering it.
He is doing what he wants to do, he said, where he wants to be doing it.
Sessions doesn't remember what he said, when he said it, & where he was when he said it.
He goes to work, he comes home, and he made $750 bucks while he was at work?
When he was told that he didn't know shit, he decided to verify how little he knows.
He could hit that long ball; he had a great arm; he could field; he could run.
He added that while he felt "guilty" for what he did, he did not regret the choice.
He told me he was 19, but when he arrived at my place he looked about 40.
But, he says, he knew he had to save two tickets for someone he finds very inspiring.
He was a common merchant, he said, but when I asked him what he sold, he demurred.
Although he doesn't think Sessions should have recused himself, he said he understands why he did it.
Even before he realized he was gay, he was "the black sheep of the family," he said.
He's thirsty but he won't drink, and when he finally does, he gulps so fast he vomits.
And he wanted her, and he wanted to be her lover, so he left and he was.
He said he mistakenly thought he had sold the stock earlier, as he was required to do.
He deleted it right afterwards, he said he was sorry, and he still hasn't been on Twitter.
He often admired the people he wrote about, he said, but he never got to meet them.
He inspired people; he motivated people; he challenged people—and, he kept us laughing all the way.
He says he was given psychotropic medications that he felt he had no choice but to take.
Maughan said that when he runs, he enjoys imagining where he is on the shape he designed.
He did it in real estate, he tells us, and he was brilliant, or so he claims.
He also appreciated that he got the support he needed no matter what sleep position he tried.
He knew he couldn't make it up the stairs, even if he didn't know where he was.
What will he do when he has a job, he can't only work when he wants to.
When asked if he was a lawyer, he said, he replied that he taught at John Jay.
He worried that if he lost his Metro card, he would be in "crisis mode," he said.
But he won't even consider backtracking if he thinks he can get what he wants for nothing.
He said he wanted his children to go to college, something he now wishes he had done.
He has had so few issues since then, he said, that he often forgets he is transgender.
He was wearing shoes, which he often forgoes, as he had when he ran a recent marathon.
He said he hoped he didn't mess it up, but he said it a lot more profanely.
He said he still felt the freedom he knew from the days when he was starting out.
He said he was "scared as he thought he had heard people outside," the sheriff's report said.
He was very macho, he worked with tools, he was working with animals, and he wore camo.
He also denied that he was a murderer; he had only ordered others to kill, he said.
He believes he could have won them in 2016, and he thinks he can win them now.
He is a local prosecutor himself, and he said he was "flabbergasted" when he heard her story.
"He said he was sorry, and he said he and I had something in common," she said.
Now, as he is admitted to Paradise, he is told he can have anything he wants. Anything.
"He showed last year what he is able to do when he is playing well," he said.
He was very fastidious, he read the paper slowly, he read everything, he was a great cook.
"The minute he retired, he didn't have good health, but he opened up this place," he said.
"He was on the defensive when he had to be, but he kept his cool," he said.
He demanded $1,000 and said he needed it badly — he was "really hurting," he told the teller.
He knows this because he knows what he is capable of and how dangerous he can be.
He said he made the cash deposits himself with money he received from a company he owns.
Like him, or not, he did what he said he would do, and he did it quickly.
When he needed tears, he drove actors to tears; when he needed fear, he raged at them.
"He added that he thinks he is receiving the accolade because he&aposs had an "unusual career.
If he swerved onto the sidewalk, he would hit Alex; if he didn't, he would hit Jonathan.
" I think he knew he was very blessed to live the life that he lived," he said.
He kept saying he didn't feel well—but he seemed fine when he was trekking up mountains?
It's not that he doesn't believe he can win that and other awards—he knows he will.
This Ben doesn't say or do anything right: he demands to know why she stood him up, he does admit he's married, he creepily follows her around without respecting her boundaries, he demands food, he interrupts, he manipulates, he guilts.
Although he is grateful that he doesn't have to go back to the ratty motels he experienced early in his career, he said he wonders how far he has really come when he finds himself in yet another taupe-carpeted room.
After he got over the fact that he was tattooing my ass, he actually loved the idea—he thought he could go viral with it, too, so he made sure to do his best work on it, and he definitely did.
He had many opportunities where he didn&apost have to have to die, and he chose to do what he did, and he did die.
"He is very good guy, he is very friendly… he is like [a] little brother… he look at me like [a] big brother," he said.
He says what he saw on "Surviving R. Kelly" made him come to a realization he wishes he would've reached sooner ... he believes Kelly's accusers.
He was worried he wouldn't know how to date anymore, but once he realized he could date, he didn't want to date anyone but Karen.
He had the swagger, he had the personality, he had the look, he was a cool guy, he was hip to what was going on.
"He always told me he was innocent, and he always told me he was gonna prove to the world that he was innocent," Nicole said.
When he was born, he used to love dancing to Michael Jackson … And then as he got older he just, he had some real skills.
When he was offered the role, he thought he was "too old and too big," he said, which is what he thinks about every role.
And he doesn't seem to realize the more he flails, the more he lies, the more he struggles, the deeper he gets in political quicksand.
And what does he do then, she said, after he studies what he wants, what does he do when he has to get a job?
It's all about what he believes, what he would do, how courageous he is, how conciliatory he is, how smart he is about the subject.
At first, he felt tentative, but he also felt something good: He finally realized he needed to prove that he could handle stress and succeed.
He didn't just win the debates; he won the polls, and he won the news, and he won social media and he won the Internet.
He said he felt that if he didn't, he might lose his job, and he claimed the rest of the team felt the same way.
When he told her he wanted to end their marriage, he said, she said he would never see the children again — so he strangled her.
The first time he took the SAT, he realized he had not started studying for it early enough, and he thought he could do better.
Jay anticipates the suspicion in an afterword: He does this, and he does that, and he shows these, and he plays that, and those, and he made these, and invented this, and wrote that, and he wrote that ten times smaller, but he didn't have these, and he didn't have that, and he had fourteen of those. . . .
So not only is he paralyzed for what he thought he believes in, he now has to come to terms with the fact that he was wrong; he got it all fucking wrong.
He trains while others sleep to ward off guilt, and he wards off guilt so he can play, and he plays because he loves hockey, and he loves it because it is fun.
He says he can build a 1,600-mile wall across the southern border at a reasonable cost (he can't), and he says he will get Mexico to pay for its construction (he can't).
He had his issues, but he was strong, he persevered.
When he resigned, he insisted he always acted with integrity.
He said he had no idea he had been invited.
When he did so, he realized he was not alone.
He does, however, know he knows he fits the mold.
He had fun, he had games, he was silly, goofy.
But he knew whereof he spoke and he was prescient.
He loves hockey, he loves fights and he loves Rammstein.
He said he believes he was shot at close range.
He said he told his daughter that he loves her.
He thinks he is doing everything right but he doesn't.
He said he did not but that he heard it.
He thought he could own me, but he was wrong.
He sings, he acts, he's hilarious and he can throw?
He said he fainted as soon as he stepped out.
In elementary school, he never dreamed he could, he said.
When he traveled, he believed he was under CIA surveillance.
He said he would do it, and he did it.
He told investigators that he spared the students he liked.
But when he heard mine he knew what he had.
"He is as good as he can be," he adds.
He was the player he always thought he could be.
He never knew he was as great as he was.
He got what he wanted without squandering what he had.
And he goes off and he runs and he won.
"He talked and he talked and he talked," Stimson said.
He did it because he felt he had no choice.
He told CNN he didn't know why he was removed.
He couldn't control his emotions, he personalized everything, he whined.
He didn't know, he claimed, that he was so old.
He said he wasn't there and then he was there.
He did not do what he said he would do.
He was beaten when he declined to obey, he said.
When he eventually thought he found the house, he knocked.
"Who does he think he is?" he asked on Sept.
He goes where he is told when he is told.
He felt he had thousands of options, and he did.
He owns her — he wants to feel like he does.
He loves books, he loves toys, and he loves life.
He said he can't say whether he was coherent then.
He looks the part, he can box, he can fight.
He looked like he belonged, it felt like he belonged.
He wished he could say he knew anything that well.
He said he felt outrage when he was called one.
When he stood up, he realized that he was drunk.
He has said he believes he may have been poisoned.
At one point, he thought he might die, he said.
He taught public school when he wasn't driving, he said.
If he writes something, he says he cannot read it.
He says he won't miss the President if he goes.
He has said he paid all the taxes he owed.
Has he shown that he takes what he did seriously?
He was emotional, he was revelatory, and he seemed complete.
He has a passion and he says what he feels.
He decided he would no longer hide who he was.
He actually said he never said that, but he did.
"He thought he should practice what he preached," she said.
Still, he said, he is happy with what he does.
If he doesn't, he added, "then he is a monster."
Now, he says he is glad he stuck with it.
He is sourced, he is smart and he writes great.
He dreamed he was going to be executed, he said.
But he hinted that he probably would if he could.
He thinks he is funny but he is not funny.
After he answered, he said, he was shown the door.
If he could help, he would do what he could.
"Lately he would complain that he was hot," he said.
"He lived a hero, he died a hero," he said.
He knew he was losing the delegate race, he said.
He said he wasn't exactly sure which lines he borrowed.
That he apologized suggests he realizes he did something wrong.
He smiles; he yelps; he pumps his fists in excitement.
When asked how he knew, he told them he didn't.
He told us he was pretty, and he was right.
He thinks he can bully and silence anybody he wants.
He believed he had them all, but he did not.
"He has mine and he hasn't called me," he added.
He gives as he wills, and to whom he chooses.
He offered real solutions and he promised he would fight.
After he retired, he moved to California, where he died.
He basically is doing what he can because he can.
"When he was younger he wasn't like that," he said.
When he came to, he thought he had been paralyzed.
He stuck with who he is and what he believes.
When he woke up, he said he found them unresponsive.
He published what he liked, and because he liked it.
"He chased simply what he heard and what he loved."
It's what explains why he acts he way he acts.
He nodded when he was told he couldn't post bail.
He said he thought he would, and this comforted me.
He knew he needed to recharge and reflect, he said.
He wondered: Where would he be if he were them?
He understands life, he understands people, he understands human nature.
He rarely dwells on what he has lost, he said.
Pete: He said he didn't feel he needed them anymore.
He looked innocent, but he knew what he was doing.
He was tough, he was aggressive, but he was respectful.
He just doesn't give what he says he gives, right?
He was fun, he was boisterous, he was slightly pompous.
Much as he tries, he says he cannot help but retrace every moment he spent with his boy.
But here, he could say whatever he wanted, he could curse, shout, cry, yell—but he was safe.
That he lasted under the fire he took as long as he did but he&aposs gone now.
"He took our money, he took my wallet—he left my cellphone, he left my credentials," said Lochte.
He says he persisted because he had different expectations about what he might get out of the course.
He didn't care about us, but he liked what he saw and it was clear what he wanted.
" He also strongly insinuated he was going solo when he tweeted he would "sink or swim by myself.
He repeatedly told Darden that he loved him, that he just called to tell him he loved him.
"He was startled, he was frightened, but he didn't look like he had any major injuries," Betancourt said.
He was like, "Aww, I ruined the record" because he says he didn't know what he was doing.
He could say he respects everyone's voice, just like he said nobody respects women more than he does.
He absolutely loved his job and the people he worked with, so he helped out anywhere he could.
"He has already told us he wouldn't do it so he would be breaking his word," he said.
He knew he was good at Fortnite — he wins a lot of games with his friends, he said.
Accused of a crime he didn't commit, he wouldn't run, he wouldn't hide, he wouldn't go down easy.
As he has said, he does not ask God for forgiveness, because he doesn't believe he needs it.
When he emerged, he says he felt like he had to be strong for his mom and Madi.
He felt so guilty about being gay, he wished he had been the one to die, he said.
He died when he was 22 so he was writing these songs when he was 43 and 24.
If he didn't go in, he would be missed, and if he was missed,he would be whipped.
He said he had put expansion plans on hold while he determined whether he would lose his business.
He thinks he is a dog in a previous life and he thinks he has control over animals.
He would never do another season if he didn't think he could top what he did last time.
When he came out of the bush, he talked about things that he hadn't photographed, that he couldn't.
He didn't get it while he was making it, he got it while he was looking at it.
" He says he simply wanted Brandon to apologize "to show that he actually felt bad, but he doesn't.
"When he gets ramped up, he can't control what he says, he can't let it go," she explains.
He said he knew he could not eliminate the leaks entirely, but said he could dial them back.
I can't remember exactly what he said, but he either indicated he didn't know, or he wouldn't say.
While he loved eating the European food he was cooking, he knew he was on the wrong trajectory.
He was lying about the capabilities, but he didn't do the bad things that he said he did.
He was upset about his six turnovers, he said, and he felt he had forced a few shots.
Wenk said he thought he had worked through the disagreements, then he found out he was being reassigned.
Though he felt he "nailed" the challenge, he says he wasn't totally confident he'd be crowned the winner.
He said he had misspoken, insisting he meant he doesn't see any reason why it "wouldn't" be Russia.
Sessions pushed back against critics he says believe he recused himself because he thought he was under investigation.
He had a huge heart, he always said exactly what he was thinking, exactly what he was feeling.
He works hard, he tracks well, he thinks the game very well, and he has an offensive mind.
"Ted was for legalization, no matter what he tells you, and now he says he wasn't," he added.
He gets really excited when he sees people he knows, he runs to them with his tail up.
He wears his leather jackets well, he drives a motorcycle, and he grams when he wants to gram.
"When he said he doesn't want illegal immigration and he doesn't want amnesty, he meant it," Surabian added.
"He said, 'Kel, he was doing exactly what he wanted to do when he was killed,'" Kelly said.
He also said that he believes he was dismissed due to the probes he opened into the president.
He has another way of thinking, he doesn't want to gain, he wants to… He wants to experience.
He can play defense, he can hit for power, he can hit for average, he can steal bases.
When he was first told he had cancer, he wanted to get rid of it immediately, he said.
Had he known he would fail, [she] did not believe he would have chosen the path he did.
He told colleagues that he travels light because he never knows when he might be asked to leave.
" He said he was "angry with Donald Trump" because he had said he would "bomb the Middle East.
He said he did not know his I.Q. He said he had a B average in law school.
He also said that he believes he is winning the ideological battle, even though he trails in delegates.
Though he was frustrated each time, he didn't want to throw something he wasn't sure he could do.
He had — he did not work until he was like 41 and then he got elected to something.
He said he saw fewer Indian people when he bought his house in 22002 than he does today.
"He catches the ball, he blocks, he runs inside and outside, he makes the big plays," Tarkenton said.
And although he said he was socially liberal, he admitted that he hadn't fully developed all his positions.
"He didn't laugh, he was shocked, but at least he didn't cry," he said in a phone interview.
He will stop, he said, only when he thinks he cannot manage with the verve the job requires.
He had a warm style, but he was direct, and he motivated everyone he touched to be better.
In an interview, he said that he skipped the ceremony because he didn't think he had a chance.
"He never thought he was a part of this media plan and, in fact, he wasn't," he said.
He said he had no intention of selling his stake, and he said he would remain as CEO.
Asked if he thought he would be an All-Star this year, Porzingis said he believed he would.
He has been such a man, he says, but he alludes only vaguely to how he harmed them.
He had his looks and he had his talent and then he discovered that he was a songwriter.
Court filings document how he spent his time: He tattooed himself; he converted to Hinduism; he contracted hepatitis.
Asked why he ran away, he said he was afraid he would be killed after bypassers beat him.
He said that he would put Clinton in jail if he won, though he didn't say for what.
He wasn't really post-Watergate; he isn't a boomer; he missed the protest era; he was married when kids were protesting Vietnam; he wore sport coats.
While he knew early on that he wanted to work in the vines, he said he would not have felt challenged had he never left Burgundy.
He eases into it, first saying he thinks he is in love with her, then changing it to he knows he is in love with her.
"We are all confident that he did the best that he thought he could do with what he was provided with altitude and speed," he said.
First, he played a will-he-or-won't-he endorsement game in which he ended up caving, as everyone thought he would, to the Clinton machine.
He tweets, he rallies, and he appears on cable television, but he doesn't have much field stuff, and until now he hasn't been running television ads.
While, he did not refer specifically to either candidate's qualifications, he did say he that he had started getting attacked more after he began winning states.
But he brags of a special status with women: Because he was "a star," he says, he could "grab them by the pussy" whenever he wanted.
He did not say whether he included Merkel -- of whom he has previously said he is a "big fan" -- as one of the conservatives he supported.
He said he does not know how he contracted the virus, which he discovered while giving blood; his previous sexual partners, he said, all tested negative.
He could be doing anything he wanted: He could have a nice life in D.C., he could work in a hospital, he could be a doctor.
He got the job because he was reliable and he knocked himself out to do all that he did as perfectly as he could do it.
He said he did so in the interests of evaluating them as possible subjects, and he said he apologized if he had made women feel uncomfortable.
He said he had decided he would do so after a press conference Friday, in which he was pressed on whether he would take a test.
He didn't understand whom he owed, and he could find no authority to which he could appeal; he felt trapped in a purgatory of call centers.
He played League of Legends; he filled in Excel models on pharmaceutical stocks and bonds; he patted his cat; he drank Coca-Colas; he checked Twitter.
He was describing how he had arrived at peace with the election results; then, he said, he realized that he had not done so at all.
The FBI has said that he could remember where he was, what car he was driving and could even draw the women he said he killed.
He spied, he snuck into Beck's apartment, he stole, he looked through her phone, and he faked someone else's identity on social media more than once.
He told The New York Times that if he ran for president, he would do so because he felt he could unify and advance the country.
He claims to have won even when he has not, and when he loses, he says he was ripped off in some way, even if imagined.
He heard one of my songs and he said that he just broke down, because he knows exactly what I'm feeling, but because of the lifestyle he lives, he has to live in secret.
During a recent series of interviews, he said he had no recollection of the case, but after he reviewed Mr. Singleton's court files, he said he had no regrets about how he handled it.
He was beginning to wonder if he might have to swim—he wasn't sure how well he swam—when he saw the key in the ignition; he turned it and the engine started up.
"He did not answer the question, and I'm sure he didn't because he knew he was under oath, and he knew that he could potentially expose himself to perjury if he didn't answer honestly," Harris told CNN's Alisyn Camerota on "New Day" Thursday.
Comey lied when he said he was obligated to show the Congress that he was investigating the emails because of what he testified to when all he actually said and he knows that this is all he said is I will look at.
He told O. his real name, and O. believed he was who he said he was because of the detailed information he had on O.'s family, and because of the fact that he could freely contact O. even though he was abroad.
He has also exercised immense personal restraint: When he seriously returned to meditation in 2003 (he grew up on an ashram in Connecticut), he swore off drugs and alcohol, and until he married Kyoko Ito three years later, he was celibate, he says.
Though he told CNN congressional reporter Manu Raju he wouldn't call Trump a "liar," he basically did exactly that: "Four times he encouraged me to run and told me he would endorse me," he said.
He fell hard for the horse, just the way he became smitten with Kentucky when he first visited 20173 years ago, and he knew he wanted his own farm where he could indulge those passions.
He told you that his only regret was that he had never looked at a leaderboard on Sunday because he was afraid he would get too nervous and falter if he knew where he stood.
Slatkin then explained that he actually knew the late Previn: "He did it all, he was a great gentleman, and I was just sad he wasn't remembered the way he should be," he told Kimmel.
He told authorities he was a minor, though documents now indicate he was not, and he was transferred to Catania, Sicily, where he was enrolled in school.
He says that the minute he jumped, he deeply regretted what he had done and he says that a vast majority of survivors say the same thing.
And he did it all—he designed the instruments, he did all the graphics, he designed all the cases, he worked out how they could be transportable.
He turned purple; he tried to take a breath and when he couldn't, he told me to go home for the night — he would finish it himself.
He said Sanders told Democrats he would do all he could to defeat Donald Trump this fall and he took that to say he was backing Clinton.
The next day, Mueller said he was called into a meeting with two higher-ups, which he said he recorded because he thought he was being fired.
Instead, he has downplayed expectations that he will win in New Hampshire -- though he said Sunday that he "wouldn't be happy" if he came in second place.
He said he was sorry he hasn't reached out, but he didn't want to go back home until he got a job and had his life together.
Now, later he says he feels bad he didn't tell her he loves her, but this seems like one of the most loving things he could say.
Once he began his studies, he decided that he wanted to be a surgeon, though he wasn't sure that he had the physical stamina the job requires.
He added that he was voting for the government's preferred candidates because he was afraid that if he did not, he would be thrown back in prison.
He pointed out that he unfollowed basically everyone and part of the reason he did that is because when he muted them he forgot to unmute them.
"He said he would support Hillary Clinton and he also elaborated on several reason why he felt that Donald Trump was not the right candidate," he said.
Like all of us there was no doubt some votes he cast, some compromises he struck, some decisions he made that he wished he could have back.
When I would ask him where he was, he said he was on his way, he was coming soon, he was just keeping him for the night.
He needs to work at his cleaning job until 2019 before he can retire, he hopes in Togo, where he says he will start playing tennis again.
He lived there until he was 7, when he was sent to the Hebrew National Orphan Home in Yonkers, where he lived until he finished high school.
He says that after treatment, he felt more faithful than he did before, when he was questioning if he was a moral person for hours per day.
"He is stronger than he looks and he is a lot quicker than he looks — he is a beast," former teammate Ruben Gabrielsen told Nettavisen of him.
Like all of us, there were no doubt some votes he cast, some compromises he struck, some decisions he made that he wished he could have back.
He was a horrible mayor, and he made statements that when he was in high school or college, what he was doing — he actually made the statements.
"He thinks he can do anything he wants in Cambodia, and so he thinks he can come to Australia and do the same thing," Mr. Lim said.
He fought cancer for two years, and just before he died he said something completely unexpected: He told me he wanted me to start playing soccer again.
He wanted to spend time with those he loved, but he did not love the way he was spending time: He had lost a sense of purpose.
Like all of us, there was no doubt some votes he cast, some compromises he struck, some decisions he made that he wished he could have back.
He said that he traveled professionally more often than he was on campus, in part because he disdained what he called the lack of culture in Columbus.
" While he said he stands with the protesters there, he added that he also stands with Chinese President Xi Jinping, whom he called "incredible" and a "friend.
He said he was "disappointed" in Sessions and suggested that, had he known he would recuse himself, he never would had offered him the attorney general post.
He added that he was not offended when he saw "Roma" in a cinema, he was simply distracted because the words onscreen didn't match what he heard.
Karl was brilliant, he was wicked, he was funny, he was generous beyond measure, and he was deeply kind.
He tells PEOPLE that despite the pain he has endured, he is proud of the person he has become.
Maybe he thinks he doesn&apost lose anything by saying he feels strongly that he didn&apost do it.
He learned he was adopted only much later in life but he never told his adoptive parents he knew.
He told the FBI men he was surprised he was able to kill as many people as he did.
"Maybe he got into this when he was in prison where he met Algerians, Egyptians and Syrians," he said.
But he was all set to go and he said he was homesick and he hadn't even left yet.
He kept pressing the agency because, he said, he didn't feel like he was getting accurate information from DHS.
He rankles the establishment, he doesn't speak Spanish, he doesn't pander to immigrants, and he certainly never supported amnesty.
He stayed true to himself, he was honest, he tried to do the right thing, and he never wavered.
But while he claims he didn't vote for Trump last year, he says he didn't for Hillary Clinton, either.
"He said he didn't remember that evening; if he did, he would have wanted to apologize sooner," Woo said.
He was trusted because he was even, and he covered things from both perspectives, shading as he thought appropriate.
He can be cold, he can be foolish, he can be dishonest, but mostly he can just be human.
And he said he wished he was in Montana where he could have his guns strapped out or whatever.
Because he was so good at everything he did, he was always being asked if he could do more.
" He added that "before he announced that he will run for presidency, he was of no interest for us.
He made it sound -- he took that conversation he made it sound -- now, he didn't know about that conversation.
Since he said he would work with the president when he did something good, could he name one thing?
He narrates it, he drives the ephemeral plot, he philosophizes and ruminates and remembers, he occasionally scrawls a poem.
He says he experiences physical pain on most days, but he tries to change his posture when he can.
It's a petty, ugly cycle: he hates himself, he lashes out, he screws up, he hates himself even more.
" He was not a "far right merchant," he claimed, and if he was xenophobic he "wouldn't live in London.
"Eaton said he told [the woman] that he messed up and he thinks he killed Sabatini," the affidavit alleges.
He googled, read, asked around, did everything he could to make sure he understood what he signed up for.
Trump added that he thought he would have received more "grief" than he did when he made the decision.
While he openly admits that he has been offered money from drug gangs, he says he always rebuffed them.
He stopped by a few patrons' tables because he thought he could still talk, but he was just babbling.
"He lived his life like he threw his fastball – hard – but he enjoyed every second of it," he said.
Does he feel he has been snookered, or is he so anxious to declare victory that he overlooks that?
He watches his fighters and he watches the members, he watches the front desk and he watches the stairs.
He realized he had had the potential to give what he hadn't got to Alicia, and he withheld it.
And, if he doesn't know anything, then he should be made to answer for why he said he did.
He said he was tickled that lately, when he gives public speeches, he is often asked about her views.
He even explained-- I think he-- I think he pretended he was writing to his three year old child.
He acts like he won, like he knew this was happening all along, like he meant it to happen.
He generated as much attention for his sponsors with what he wore as he did with what he won.
He is extremely proud of what he has grown; he tells me the salsa he makes is his favourite.
He was such an impetuous child, he said, that he never felt he fit into his proper Mormon household.
He wasn't sure how, but he told voters he would work on fixing the problem if he got elected.
He moved forward relentlessly, he got hit, he got into trouble, and then he wilted his opponent under fire.
However, even as he took responsibility, he maintained he was the best person to fix the problems he created.
He goes to get my groceries; he comes to clean my apartment; he buys me gifts; he runs errands.
And when he found out that things were going on that he didn't know about, he said, he cried.
Before meeting with university officials, he said, he had contacted Mr. Jordan, with whom he said he spoke regularly.
But he stayed in jail, where he says he was repeatedly assaulted because he refused to join a gang.
He graduated from college shortly before he helped found the organization in 2015, and he said he was unpaid.
He said he knew he had to be more assertive, but he also wanted to involve his teammates more.
"He said, 'Kel, he was doing exactly what he wanted to do when he was killed,'" Mr. Kelly recalled.
He said he did not know that he had been indicted, or even that he was a wanted man.
He said that he did not apply for the status and that he believed he was chosen by chance.
Although he said he had been repeatedly subjected to racist remarks, he hadn't believed he would face physical violence.
If he implied that he had more direct sources, he has said, he was simply engaging in political hyperbole.
"He said he wasn't comfortable, he didn't know that he wanted to be there," Emily recalled on Tuesday's RHOC.
"He wasn't lying, he was remembering the best that he could from the impact that he sustained," Camareno said.
"He wasn't lying; he was remembering the best that he could from the impact that he sustained," Camareno said.
Instead, he whined, he lied, he bragged, he shifted blame, and in the final analysis, the suffering was enormous.
When he was 1003, he went scuba diving in Greece, where he said he saw more plastic than fish.
He liked the building and he liked the neighborhood, which he saw was improving, so he went for it.
He said he struggled when he tried to get sober because he didn't address the root of the problem
And when he was at the UN he was -- he was appointed, but he wasn't approved by the Senate.
"He said that he felt relief," Dr. Welner said, "because he felt that he had been forgiven by God."
Before he learned he had diabetes, he frequently ate takeout and fast food, and he did not exercise much.
He left the sport because he stopped loving it, he said, but years later, he returned as a coach.
And while he said he liked Mr. Cuomo, he had no doubt that he wanted Ms. Nixon to win.
No longer is he "an out at the plate," as he says he was in 2013, when he hit .
He was so high that he can't remember why he did it — or what he did with the paintings.
He said he felt unconnected to the mayhem in his homeland because he was so young when he left.
When he was in high school, he said, he was consumed with wondering about whether he would be killed.
"But he feels he can go, and he doesn't feel he will get hurt (further), which is the key."
"   "He said he realized that he was wrong, and that doesn't reflect the way he looks at things today.
He had also heard the explosion, he got close, and he told me he believed it was a firecracker.
On Twitter, he released a statement, in which he said he was "profoundly sorry" for the pain he caused.
He got rid of them (now he collects motorcycles — he has nine), but he is fond of his lifestyle.
He shot my car, and he shot me, and he shot up my house and he killed my daughter.
"He makes everything look easy: the way he swings, the way he throws, the way he fields," Conforto said.
But, he said, it was only when he arrived at Bonhams that he knew he had found his home.
He said that he wishes now he had been at a place where he could have told the truth.
He was impressed, he was older, and he lived near my parents, which meant he probably had it together.
He also revealed he had a run-in with a fan who said he looks like he has cancer.
He said he would pay them as long as he could.
And he-- he-- he goes in to get his visa checked.
I know he up there he just sit and he wait.
He has said he wants to play until he is 22011.
When he quit Sainsbury's he said he wanted another big job.
Because he never stops, he never gives up, he keeps fighting.
He said he took her home because he didn&apost approve.
PENCE: He said -- he said -- he had his climate change plan.
He said he realized he was ready to retire on Aug.
He thought that he could own me but he was wrong.
He was, and he didn't miss it when he got it.
He wouldn't be the entrepreneur he is today if he did.
He said he was so stunned that he just stopped watching.
He scooped ice cream, he managed an apartment, he did everything.
" He continued, "He was a great director, he believed in theater.
He can sit and he can listen and he can learn.
He doesn't sing, he doesn't write, he doesn't play an instrument.
He said when he got to AA he felt dead inside.
He said he thought he remembered that it was a lion.
He said he "felt the same way" when he met Buttigieg.
When he returned, he said, he focused on the other countries.
He is vast, he contains multitudes, and he continues to seduce.
He fights for every inch he gains, because he has to.
He wasn't hiding who he was or what he was spending.
He no longer knows who he is or what he wants.
"How he look, how he act, how he sway," Sammy said.
When he tried to move, he couldn't, and he looked down.
He got up, he fought back and he won the title.
He got up, he fought back and he won the titles.
But he said he thought he could unify the various interests.
He wants her to know that he knows he screwed up.
He frowned, he rocked back and forth, he paced, wandered, etc.
He wrote on his hand because he was "forgetful", he said.
He stammered, he hesitated, and he was obviously uncomfortable on stage.
He did what he could for as long as he could.
But he must be proper, he is improper where he is.
He needed a day off because he was sore, he said.
He loved life, he loved baseball... he will be missed dearly.
If he means what he says, he will not be alone.
All he does is he writes music because he loves music.
"He said he didn't meddle — I asked him again," he said.
Although he eventually said he "supported" Trump, he wouldn't formally endorse.
In person, he is saying he wishes he could say more.
He said he wants to tell the children he loves them.
When he got the government's letter, he said, he was angry.
"I think he thought he would get in trouble," he said.
He can, and he does, and then he goes one better.
While he said he knows Clinton, he does not know Trump.
He dumped me because he wasn't sure that he loved me.
He loved life, he loved baseball.....he will be missed dearly.
"He was huge, he was impressive, he was quiet," she said.
Once he is old enough, he can draw anything he wants.
When he was caught, he explained he was testing the system.
Because he finally -- he&aposs the guy, he got it right.
Yes, he cheated, he cracked up, he was irresponsible and even
He knew that he had messed up and he was broken.
If he fails, he said he would call a snap election.
He said he was embarrassed when he showed up on Friday.
When asked whether he was a Christian, he said he was.
He said he may reverse any demarcation that he legally could.
He knows he could be jailed for his comments, he said.
He said he never reported the abuse because he was afraid.
He was asked if he recognised it and he said "no"!
He said he would announce where he was headed next week.
Now that he has it, he has announced he will run.
He was never happy because he never found what he wanted.
" He says he is sorry he made "some women feel badly.
" He continued, "He is perfectly fine and he is very happy.
He did what he had to do and he got there.
But instead he was told he could do whatever he wished.
As Rios said: he came, he saw, he kicked its butt. 
He climbs; he stops and looks around; he climbs some more.
He knows who he is, and likely knows what he did.
He selfies about what he would do if he won Powerball.
He said he was New York's biggest builder when he wasn't.
" He added: "But he changes when he starts talking about criminals.
He knew what he was getting himself into, because he enlisted.
But he said he hasn't decided if he wants to continue.
He called himself a cowboy because he thought he looked dumb.
He didn't accomplish all that he thought he would or could.
He doesn't always do what he says, but he promised this.
He knew what he was getting himself into because he enlisted.
He quips, he votes, he goes on television and is funny.
"As soon as he got home he was hated," he said.
"He dresses down and he plays down and he is down."
He says he will decide within weeks whether he will run.
He hates Muslims, he hates gay people, and he hates minorities.
Then he was asked if he believes he deserves a berth.
"He probably had it on when he got shot," he said.
But he mourned what he said he lost on Saturday night.
He envied them, and he envied himself as he had been.
While there, he discovered a passion he never knew he had.
When he was launching Microsoft, he wasn't chasing money, he said.
If he goes bald, he wrote, he would get a toupee.
He noted that he felt he had come a long way.
He was told he had lost the managers' confidence, he said.
He said earlier that he did not believe he willfully lied.
While he did well in courses he liked, he didn't excel.
He didn't that day — and now he says he regrets it.
He knew what he had to do, and he did it.
He didn't know he wanted to be an entrepreneur, he said.
He said he wishes he could have built healthy habits earlier.
He said he wouldn't let them down, but he already has.
He might be 94, but he says he feels like 50.
He knew he needed treatment, but he chafed at what kind.
He needed to connect, he needed affirmation, he needed to please.
He gets what he thinks he wants, too—and then some.
He paid me shit and he thought he was a poet.
He said he would only do it if he could speak.
He asks Foggy if he knows the guy, and he doesn't.
He is who he is, and that's all he can be.
He did as much as he could when he was home.
He became so upset that he actually cried, and he left.
He repped where he was from but he was always positive.
He wanted to own … He did, but he looks like it.
As he grew up (and he grew up fast), he succeeded.
He realized, he said, that he was looking at a challenge.
He says he won't abandon them and he won't walk away.
He feared to smoke as he drank lest he catch fire.
He figured that if he won, he could promote his business.
He planned to return later, he said, as he limped away.
Minutes after he told officers he couldn't breathe, he became unresponsive.
He states flatly that he was unequal; he was not free.
But he said he remained so withdrawn that he rarely talked.
He will walk away knowing he gave it everything he had.
He said he was "21990 percent" certain that he was not.
Nonetheless, he knows that he will encounter bullies, and he does.
He doesn't engage, and he lectures far more than he listens.
"He thinks he should resign, that's why he resigned," she said.
He claims he was too tired and he left without her.
He said he did, though he wouldn't say what it was.
He wrote on his hand because he was "forgetful," he said.
When he was 21853, he learned that he had half siblings.
He had it, he has it, he will always have it.
When he first met Ms. Kanwal, he said, he liked her.
He dressed well, he spoke well, he had a great vocabulary.
He never arrested him, but he said he began investigating him.
In that way he says he wants something he can't get.
But he says that he did so because he feared arrest.
He knew that he would be released if he accepted deportation.
When he said he did, he was punched in the face.
What he thinks is what he he believes is absolute fact.
Once he realized he wasn't going to get in, he left.
He said he found himself swarmed whenever he had the ball.
He showed you that he didn't fear where he grew up.
Still, he said, he thinks he would prefer comedy to tragedy.
He has a home, he has a company, he has cars.
Now, he said, he is careful about what he shares online.
He then says he has a ride he has to catch.
In any case, he added that he understood he was wrong.
He learned he had acute myeloid leukemia when he was 17.
He said he thought he had an ally in Five Star.
He said he was "100 percent" certain that he was not.
He still talked like he didn't realize the responsibility he had.
He said he had no idea how he had gotten there.
If he was wrong, he wasn't sure he wanted to know.
Unless he recused himself, which he has said he would not.
When asked how he thinks he did, he said: 'Three stars.
He talked, he laughed, he watched me try not to blink.
He said he learned Dari when he was deploying to Afghanistan.
He actually knew what he was getting into when he married.
In Colima, he says, he felt as if he were drowning.
Remarkably, he seemed surprised, he doubled down and he got angry.
He rides a motorbike, he sky dives, he dives with sharks.
Is he suave, or is he nice, or is he intellectual?
Still, he did what he always does; he trawled for positives.
He wasn't athletic, he never exercised and he never watched sports.
He insisted he would not revisit either issue if he won.
He was sympathetic, he was encouraging, but he remained maddeningly evasive.
He discontinued his antidepressants because he didn't think he deserved them.
He was who he was and he was proud of it.
He said he was preparing, although he did not like it.
He often drew as he talked, and he talked a lot.
When he got outside, he discovered he was the only one.
He has always taken breaks when he felt he needed them.
He said he came to embody the thing he hated most.
When he says it, he means it -- and he believes it.
He said he was not sure what he would do next.
He had promised that if he lost, he would leave politics.
He also noticed he felt winded when he kiteboarded or surfed.
He could get what he wanted and he wanted Posey Brandon.
But he also said he regretted how he handled the situation.
In short: He tried, they denied, he sued, and he won.
Before he drifted out of consciousness, he realized he couldn't move.
He said he believed he could do better on his own.
He didn't just respect black people, he said, he loved them.
He only worried about who he would be when he survived.
But he thought he had done as well as he could.
When he got back, he knew what he had to do.
He just does and says what he wants, when he wants.
He said he never doubted that he had a firm grip.
He promised he would prosecute her if he was elected president.
At Oxford he found, he felt, the family he previously lacked.
He fears that he would be tortured if he were returned.
He never told Bridgers he would withhold her songs, he said.
He is "different, he is an alien," he said of James.
Sure enough, he was almost always glad he had, he said.
He said he still giggles every time he watches that video.
"If he gets fired, he gets fired," he said of Rosenstein.
McConnell, as cynical as he thought he was, he was wrong.
While Johnson did not specify which office he might seek, when he might run or which party he would represent, he said he thought that running a business as a producer in Hollywood had given him a discipline he hoped he could apply to politics.
He is the Mad Hatter, he is an animated lizard, he is Jack Sparrow yet again in On Stranger Tides, he is in a 21 Jump Street(remake), he is a vampire, he is a questionable native American warrior-type-chief, he is a wolf.
"He was a shy kid but, once he was comfortable with you he had a big personality, he would brighten a room when he walked in, sometimes he was just bigger than life," his father said.
"My understanding, based on my research, is that he thinks he is Sdech Kan because he is a commander himself and he made the statue for himself to show that he is Sdech Kan," he said.
Cops ask Jussie if he wants to take the noose off ... he says he would take it off, but he wanted them to see it before he did.
He told the court he could never have committed the murders with his bare hands and said he "wished" he had never been sold the gun he used.
He said he's tried to stay consistent and transparent about what he believes and he thinks that by resigning, he proved to people that he wasn't all talk.
He&aposs gleeful, apparently; he feels like he did a great job when he rammed his truck down in that bike pathway, and he feels good about that.
He promised me he was going to wear his red cape and he left that at home, and he didn't think he got enough to eat either apparently.
He wanted to feel that if he was going to step away, that he would hand it off to somebody he trusted and knew he could communicate with.
And the impressions were pretty universal: he looks like he smells, he looks like he doesn't have a job, and they would guess he still lives at home.
He remembers the last day he spent with him: He had watched his dad go pale as he read the telegram that told him he would be conscripted.
He says he only smiled because he sensed Phillips and his group were trying to incite a larger confrontation, and he wanted to communicate that he wouldn't engage.
He was crying, telling me how he thinks he made a mistake and he took it too far and he lost his best friend and partner that night.
"In 30 seconds, he offended gays, he offended women, he offended 18 million people and he offended one of the largest congressional delegations in the country," he said.
When he punched, he literally punched when he woke up, when he got out of bed, before he would even get to the bathroom he'd be punchin' bababababa.
He was also a prize orator; he was dashing off derivative verse and sketches; and he was forever drawing—he thought he might find a career in art.
" This particular friend actually came out just after he got out of the Marines: "He knew he was gay but he didn't come out while he was in.
"Clearly something major was going on in Hollywood," he told the interviewer, though he said he was not targeted nor did he name others he thought were involved.
He claimed he mistakenly said he saw no reason it "would" be Russia that meddled, when he meant to say he saw no reason it "wouldn't" be Russia.
He says he fears that if he is sent to Sweden, he will then be shipped to the United States, where he could be charged with espionage offenses.
He doesn&apost think -- KURTZ: Where -- at what basis are you declaring that he is lying when he says he didn&apost mean to say what he said?
He said when he got older, he thought about what he'd tell his own kid if he were to do the same, so he decided to return them.
"I was amazed that he said what he said when he said it," he said of George H.W. Bush's recent remark that he has an "iron-ass" personality.
He hates the media in the way that everyone who works in the media hates it — he hates what he hates because he really loves what he loves.
Speaking with reporters on Tuesday, he declined to say where he grew up, where he lived, what kind of car he drove or where he used to work.
He accepted that he didn't already know everything, he assumed that he might screw up, he went into every encounter believing that people had something to teach him.
When he listened to people talk, he do a lot of research on it, like — so when he discussed something, he knew exactly what he was talking about.
He is perhaps emboldened by those positive messages he gets from his wife Cynthia — that he can achieve anything he wants when he puts his mind to it.
"He said he was a quiet, intelligent young man, he was the kind of guy who knows his content before class, he asks the right questions," he said.
Linfesty said he knew why he was removed from the rally, though he claimed he was never given a reason as to why he was told to leave.
He did not rule out the possibility that he dated girls in their later teens while he was in his 30s, though he said he did not remember.
He said that he asked the boy if he wanted a soda, and he brought him down the steps into the basement, where he started to choke him.
But, he said, it was only when he found a choir for the tone deaf that he knew he had found a place where he would feel comfortable.
He said he did not receive any offensive photos when he was a yearbook editor in 1983, and if he had, he would not have permitted their publication.
He has also said he was self-conscious about the way he spoke, partly because he had been teased about the accent he grew up with in Georgia.
" He said he didn't feel like he was blocking Phillips and that he felt he had "singled me out for a confrontation, though I am not sure why.
He says that when he goes away for days at a time, he does think she wonders where he is.
He talked about childhood influences and how he had gone into the arts because he thought he was otherwise useless.
He says that on previous Fucked Up records, he performed more passionately on songs he penned than ones he didn't.
He had a photographic memory he was just bright and he was kind and he was a good little boy.
And when he got to college, he says, he realized the people in charge didn't think he was starter material.
He said he saw Drejka walking around his vehicle checking to see if he had a permit, which he didn't.
The Duke said he misses flying and he wishes he could fly more and said he was envious of me.
If he run today he would get more votes than he got when he start in opposition the last time.
Now he takes it when he has a stomachache or if he thinks he was exposed to something while teaching.
If he was on this court, he&aposs closer to Clarence Thomas than he is Anthony Kennedy, isn&apost he?
Although he said he was "surprised" by President Trump's election, he said he "did not like" Democrat candidate Hillary Clinton.
I feel confident that based on what he knew when he knew it, he made the best decisions he could.
When he found that he couldn't, he did what came naturally: He took out his camera and started taking pictures.
"He said he was unhappy about the situation but I am not sure what he was unhappy about," he said.
"Once he had done the performance, he felt like he had answered the question he was searching for," explained Marrinan.
SHILLUE: But he&aposs -- he says -- MACCALLUM: And he&aposs admitting he was sitting on the couch watching news crying.
He didn't go to parties, he didn't go out with friends, he didn't date, he wasn't in any way social.
He told me that she had attacked him, after which he blacked out — he said he didn't remember harming her.
"He kept calling people up that he knew all over the United States telling them he discovered me," he says.
He declined to identify who he spoke with, adding that he didn't think he was treated unprofessionally in the process.
When he realized he could handle it, he felt both more confident and humble than he had in the past.
He said that while he plays around with his dev-fused devices, he doesn't hack them—he only collects them.
He thinks he is a dog in a previous life and he thinks he has control over animals and stuff.
"I think he [Trump] just, you know, he talks to families, he listens and he wants to learn," Shah said.
I think he knows he made some big mistakes and he wants to make sure he never repeats them again.
"He talked about how he wanted to be single forever, how he didn't know if he wanted kids," Bushnell recalls.
When he first started investigating the case, he says he had no idea how he was going to solve it.
"Before Mr. Gray entered that vehicle, he could walk, he could run ... He could bear his own weight," he said.
He has inflicted tremendous damage on the Republican establishment, as he hoped he would, but he has done much more.
He went to Harvard Business School, he worked at Goldman Sachs, he was a Hollywood producer, he worked in Washington.
And he can't say exactly where he sees himself in five years, although he says he loves his current job.
He said that he did not know Basil's true identity, and that he would not reveal it if he did.
"He recognizes it was crude language, he was embarrassed that he had said those things, and he apologized," she said.
He says he was excited to see the moose, but just as he was leaving, he captured something very exciting.
" Stern added that he remembered when he "would do this kind of thing" — although he said he hasn't "for years.
He feels terribly about this and he feels terribly that he didn't really honor his father when he was alive.
He tweets it, he puts it on Instagram, he tells every journalist he can find … I'm not telling him anything.
He told her "he was a horrible person and that he had done what I thought he did," Fiske said.
When he realized he had hit someone, he was so shocked that he had to be taken to the hospital.
He also said he was not taking illegal drugs, but when asked if he was taking medication, he said Xanax.
In an Instagram post, he says he was nervous about how he would be portrayed, but he was pleasantly surprised.
He is not stable, he is untrustworthy, he is not knowledgeable, and he is fundamentally a danger to the Republic.
He just told me he wanted to work on, like he just told me he wanted to give me beats.
He added he does not think he needs to talk to Mueller before Comey's hearing but he does expect to.
He loved his family, he loved people that he came in contact with, and more importantly he loved his God.
He eventually dropped the case and signed his deal -- so, technically he didn't "win" but he got what he wanted.
Trump said he would take care of this, he said he would fix it, he said it would be easy.
But he mastered the ball—he could cut it up, he could spit on it, he could dirt it up.
He liked what he had to say, he liked his positions and overall he was ready to vote for him.
He quickly decided that he wanted to use male pronouns exclusively, because he realized that he was in fact transgender.
He says that while he knows he was vindicated by the court system, the stigma follows him wherever he goes.
But he said he had no regrets, and he had shown no indication he thought his job was in jeopardy.
He told me he loved me, that he wanted everything back with me, that he was going to fix it.
He began to dream, he became a swimmer, he joined Taekwondo and three years ago, he become a black belt.
He said he couldn't speak for Cameron but that he thought he was "ahead of the curve" on LGBT issues.
He said he tried ecstasy "a couple of times" when he was a teen, which he said was a mistake.
He says he wants straight reporting and an honest media, but he got angry when he wasn't lobbed easy questions.
He said he absolutely did not meddle in our election, he did not do what they are saying he did.
He says that very strongly, he really seems to be insulted by it and he says he didn't do it.
He is extremely resolute and if he thinks he has the right strategy, he will forge ahead, with no limits.
He told them that "he is not a killer and he knows that he has killed," according to the documents.
Back in the White House on Tuesday, he said he didn't say what he meant or mean what he said.
In February, though he told PEOPLE he would never marry Argento, he said he "wouldn't hate" moving in with her.
He told me once that the moment he tried meth, he knew he would never feel happiness like that again.
The probable cause affidavit says he told an investigator he spared people he liked because he wanted his story told.
He knows who he is and what he does for this organization, and he wants to be on the field.
He said in the suit that he couldn't recall if he signed a nondisclosure agreement when he joined the administration.
Ye came into TMZ -- as he promised he would -- to explain further what he meant when he tweeted on Sunday.
He was sitting in the same chair, he said, as he was when he found out his sister had died.
He said he struggled with self-confidence during the job hunting process because he feared he was no longer hireable.
"In private, he is exactly like he is on TV, except that he doesn't curse in public," he told me.
But he said he would not do so unless he thought he had a shot of ousting the California Democrat.
"He is free to be the candidate that he is, the candidate he truly is, you know, inside," he said.

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