choice vs choose

choice choose

Definitions

  • 1) Anything that can be chosen.
  • 2) One selection or preference; that which is chosen or decided; the outcome of a decision.
  • 3) An option; a decision; an opportunity to choose or select something.
  • 4) The best or most preferable part.
  • 5) An alternative.
  • 6) A number or variety from which to choose.
  • 7) The power, right, or liberty to choose; option.
  • 8) One that is chosen.
  • 9) The right to terminate a pregnancy by induced abortion.
  • 10) The power or opportunity of choosing; option.
  • 11) The thing or person chosen; that which is approved and selected in preference to others; selection.
  • 12) to choose; to select; to separate and take in preference.
  • 13) The best part; that which is preferable.
  • 14) A sufficient number to choose among.
  • 15) Care in selecting; judgment or skill in distinguishing what is to be preferred, and in giving a preference; discrimination.
  • 16) Act of choosing; the voluntary act of selecting or separating from two or more things that which is preferred; the determination of the mind in preferring one thing to another; election.
  • 17) Care in selecting; judgment or skill in distinguishing what is to be preferred, and in giving a preference.
  • 18) The person or thing chosen; that which is approved and selected in preference to others.
  • 19) The act of choosing; the voluntary act of selecting or separating from two or more things that which is preferred, or of adopting one course of action in preference to others; selection; election.
  • 20) A variety of preferable or valuable things.
  • 21) The power of choosing; option.
  • 22) Synonyms Preference, Election, etc. See option.
  • 23) The best part of anything; a select portion or assortment.
  • 24) Especially good or preferred.
  • 25) slang, New Zealand Cool; excellent.
  • 26) Of the US Government grade of meat higher than good and lower than prime.
  • 27) Of very fine quality.
  • 28) Selected with care; well-chosen.
  • 29) Worthly of being chosen or preferred; select; superior; precious; valuable.
  • 30) Selected with care, and due attention to preference; deliberately chosen.
  • 31) Preserving or using with care, as valuable; frugal; -- used with of.
  • 32) appealing to refined taste
  • 33) Sparing.
  • 34) Noble; excellent.
  • 35) Carefully selected; well chosen: as, a choice epithet.
  • 36) Noble;excellent.
  • 37) Synonyms Costly, exquisite, uncommon, rare, excellent.
  • 38) Careful; frugal; chary; preserving or using with care, as valuable: with of.
  • 39) Worthy of being preferred; select; notable; precious.
  • 40) (of choice) Preferred above others of the same kind or set.

Definitions

  • 1) The power, right, or privilege of choosing; election.
  • 2) Scope for choice.
  • 3) The act of choosing; selection.
  • 4) To elect.
  • 5) To pick.
  • 6) To decide to act in a certain way.
  • 7) see fit or proper to act in a certain way; decide to act in a certain way
  • 8) To elect; make a choice; decide.
  • 9) Synonyms Choose, Prefer, Elect, Select, fix upon, pitch upon, adopt. Choose is the most general of these words, but always represents an act of the will; it is the taking of one or some where all are not wanted or cannot be had. Choice may be founded upon preference or modified by necessity. Prefer represents a verdict of the judgment or a state of the inclination; it emphasizes more than does choose the leaving of the rest: he who prefers apples to oranges will choose apples when he has the opportunity of choice; one may by inclination prefer to work at night, but, on grounds of health, choose to work only by day. Elect has an exact use in theology; its principal use otherwise is to express the choice of persons, by ballot or otherwise, for office, membership in societies, etc.: as, to be elected alderman or treasurer; to elect certain studies in a college is to choose them formally. Select represents a careful, discriminating choice.
  • 10) To prefer to have; be inclined or have a preference for.
  • 11) To prefer and decide: with an infinitive as object: as, he chose to make the attack.
  • 12) To select from two or more; make a choice of in preference to another or others, or to something else.
  • 13) To prefer; desire; wish.— To have one's choice; do as one pleases.
  • 14) To direct one's steps; choose one's way.
  • 15) To prefer above others.
  • 16) To select from a number of possible alternatives; decide on and pick out.
  • 17) To determine or decide.
  • 18) To make a choice; make a selection.
  • 19) To do otherwise.
  • 20) must necessarily.
  • 21) To make a selection; to decide.
  • 22) See under Side.
  • 23) To make choice of; to select; to take by way of preference from two or more objects offered; to elect.
  • 24) colloq. To wish; to desire; to prefer.
  • 25) mathematics The binomial coefficient of the previous and following number.
  • 26) (cannot choose but) Can only do; cannot do otherwise.

Examples

  • 1) The food and lifestyle choices we make are central to the way we think and feel.
  • 2) The argument is that it is all about offering choice.
  • 3) The family reaction to a love choice you make may be more supportive than you think.
  • 4) You know differences can be worked out without turning nasty and make good relationship choices.
  • 5) Victims have little choice but to pull over.
  • 6) This is the tantalising choice you will be facing this week.
  • 7) Burgundy is a great go-to choice for the colder months.
  • 8) His midriff is ample, though his menu choices are sensible.
  • 9) A healthy organism makes healthy choices; an unhealthy one unhealthy choices.
  • 10) By getting in there quickly, will also have the best choice what's available.
  • 11) Yet the number of consumer choices available continues to multiply.
  • 12) To offer so little choice is a very contemporary show of confidence.
  • 13) This is a good and evocative choice of language.
  • 14) Your next partnership choice may cause controversy.
  • 15) They may or may not have menus and choice.
  • 16) That is beyond the point that they can help parents to make an informed choice of school.
  • 17) So what were the other choices on offer?
  • 18) Which leaves him with one final choice.
  • 19) Neither then nor now was jazz the musical form of popular choice.
  • 20) We owe it to the younger generation to allow them a better range of choices.
  • 21) We also want to be a credible alternative choice as the next government.
  • 22) But all of these things are my choice.
  • 23) They all offer the best choice of quality caravan accommodation with all the comforts of home.
  • 24) We have the choice of joint action with other unions.
  • 25) The quality and choice available have improved massively over the past few years.
  • 26) Some of the song choices seem a little odd at first.
  • 27) This has become almost a lifestyle choice.
  • 28) There is some choice language here and there in these pieces.
  • 29) The class of 2009 is likely to have to consider its career choices much more carefully before entering work.
  • 30) To give the master a _right_ to sell his servant, would annihilate the servant's right of choice in his own disposal; but says the objector, To give the master a right to _buy_ a servant, equally annihilates the servant's _right of choice_.
  • 31) To give the master a _right_ to sell his servant, would annihilate the servant's right of choice in his own disposal; but says the objector, "to give the master a right to _buy_ a servant, equally annihilates the servant's _right of choice_."
  • 32) Talking about the paradox of choice in software configuration we mustn't forget that configuration is not * choice*!
  • 33) Overall, I feel that making my children's school lunch is a healthier choice, as well as being a more frugal choice*.
  • 34) _right_ to sell his servant, would annihilate the servant's right of choice in his own disposal; but says the objector, "to give the master a right to _buy_ a servant, equally annihilates the servant's _right of choice_."
  • 35) “Pro-choice and anti-”choice for men” activists differentiate between the choice to not continue a pregnancy and the choice to not pay child support for the same reason the courts allow people to sue for money but not for pounds of flesh.”
  • 36) To highlight the point, the following terminological distinction has been suggested: The term choice should be used to encompass the sorting out of options, whether conscious or nonconscious.
  • 37) ‘The capacity of consumers to drive efficiency can be undermined by an inability to make an informed choice between plans.’
  • 38) ‘Other findings showed that consumers wanted to be able to make an informed choice between GM and non-GM food.’
  • 39) ‘I had a choice between cancelling my appointment, or attempting the journey with one mirror.’
  • 40) ‘That choice between settling for what we've got, or striving for what we [want], is at the core of every challenge we face in education.’
  • 41) ‘Given the choice between withdrawing or dying, he would almost certainly choose the former.’
  • 42) ‘So from now on, where I have a choice between the two, I know who I'm choosing.’
  • 43) ‘Given a choice between two ways to make money, everyone chooses the way that makes us feel good.’
  • 44) ‘CJ is given a choice between her job and Danny and she chooses her job without a second's hesitation.’
  • 45) ‘Context and class determine the choice between modern and traditional clothes.’
  • 46) ‘When they're given a choice between freedom and tyranny, they choose freedom.’
  • 47) ‘When given the choice between swimming or drowning, choose swimming every time.’
  • 48) ‘It will almost certainly come down to a choice between which of two groups of advisers you choose to believe.’
  • 49) ‘He had to make a choice between art and parenthood, and he ultimately chose art.’
  • 50) ‘I said my mom gave me a choice between Seattle and the beach and that I chose Seattle.’
  • 51) ‘Users will now be given the possibility of a choice between different suppliers at an earlier time.’
  • 52) ‘He did specify though that if it came down to a choice between a bridge or a ferry service he would opt for the bridge option.’
  • 53) ‘Any information that can be reduced to a choice between two or more possibilities can be expressed using bits.’
  • 54) ‘We forget that when people are given a choice between freedom and tyranny, they will choose freedom.’
  • 55) ‘It has not created a polarized choice between spoken and printed information.’
  • 56) ‘I take it that you don't see this as an easy choice between these two men.’
  • 57) ‘We are concerned about the people and their ability to have choice.’
  • 58) ‘The American people have the ability and choice to refuse the policies of their Government and even to change it if they want.’
  • 59) ‘They also posit that creative leadership is just as much about choice as ability.’
  • 60) ‘And, of course, greater freedom and choice bring new tensions into play.’
  • 61) ‘For a man who says he favors human freedom and choice, McKibben is awfully eager to limit both.’
  • 62) ‘In short, the ifeminist calls for freedom, choice, and personal responsibility.’
  • 63) ‘Freedom and choice are wonderful things that allow us to realize our human potential.’
  • 64) ‘Diversity is not just freedom and choice; it is also disorientation and fragmentation.’
  • 65) ‘Within my home country I have little freedom or choice, and would rather live elsewhere.’
  • 66) ‘What rubbish, we live in a country where we have freedom of speech and choice.’
  • 67) ‘Science alone should not be given the task of answering questions about freedom and choice.’
  • 68) ‘These conditions constrain choice rather than offering freedom.’
  • 69) ‘The complaint is frequently made that voters have little real choice at election time because the parties are all alike.’
  • 70) ‘Of course, people will still debate whether, if women had real choice, they might choose sex work.’
  • 71) ‘Very few Americans with any choice will choose to live in a place where they have to share a bathroom.’
  • 72) ‘Let's not agonise over the people's choice in an election where no choice was offered.’
  • 73) ‘In reality, it is the schools that choose, and parental choice becomes almost meaningless.’
  • 74) ‘They do not introduce real, meaningful choice and freedoms which are required for foundation hospitals to work effectively.’
  • 75) ‘By allowing residents from across west London to choose where they want to live we are giving more choice, more freedom and more flexibility.’
  • 76) ‘In this case, the player has the choice of making the range either all the cards of that rank or all the cards of that suit.’
  • 77) ‘The Boeing business jet also comes with a choice of interior decoration ranging from the basic to sumptuous.’
  • 78) ‘The choice of bar can range from a close-knit pub setting to a party animal's dream.’
  • 79) ‘Walkers set off from Cudham village on a choice of routes ranging from three to eight miles.’
  • 80) ‘Have you ever, when considering what to buy a friend for Christmas, made your choice of a price range by reference to the value of what they bought you last year?’
  • 81) ‘The choices will range from low risk to medium risk managed funds invested in a mix of equities.’
  • 82) ‘I have my choice of activities, ranging from kayaking and sailing to snorkeling and shelling.’
  • 83) ‘Where there was royal or wealthy patronage the choice could range from a grand audience chamber to an intimate drawing-room.’
  • 84) ‘There is a choice of cottages ranging from one to four bedrooms.’
  • 85) ‘Apple's laptop range offers a choice of screen sizes, optical drives and processor speeds.’
  • 86) ‘There is a reasonable choice ranging between salmon to chicken with burgers and sandwiches in between.’
  • 87) ‘For some commentators, however, simply selecting from a choice of options does not mean interactivity.’
  • 88) ‘I note the council's arguments about the value of the surplus in assuring a choice and range of sites.’
  • 89) ‘With an ever growing range of options for shoppers the choice has never been better.’
  • 90) ‘We've reduced our choice of possible destinations to two.’
  • 91) ‘All this background conveniently provides the key players with motives for murder, but it also leaves a choice of possible victims.’
  • 92) ‘The offspring may be presented with a fait accompli, or possibly a choice of partner, but it is made clear she has to marry.’
  • 93) ‘With the closed question, the respondent is given a limited choice of possible answers.’
  • 94) ‘Bathrooms have electric showers and a select choice of tiling and shower curtain options.’
  • 95) ‘In fact, people living near Weld now have choices that were not possible until recently.’
  • 96) ‘Consumers should be afforded a choice insofar as possible through increased competition.’
  • 97) ‘Garry was an ideal choice to present the prize on behalf of the slimming group because he lost two stones through their plan earlier this year.’
  • 98) ‘Particularly, chopsticks are also a good choice when people send presents to relatives and friends.’
  • 99) ‘The flight prize was an easy choice for the leading lawman with a long-standing interest in aviation.’
  • 100) ‘And platinum, because of its subdued, understated style, becomes the perfect choice.’
  • 101) ‘Residential property seems an unlikely choice for small investors.’
  • 102) ‘Why are Al Green's 1970s soul singles still the perfect choice for a dark bar or a wedding dance?’
  • 103) ‘You might think me an unlikely choice as I have never held even a minor office in the Catholic Church, but I think I might be quite good at it anyway.’
  • 104) ‘A true lover of art, culture and literature, he has proved himself to be a perfect choice as the Trust's chairman.’
  • 105) ‘Hooray for Gotham, though - a perfect choice by someone who knew what they were doing.’
  • 106) ‘In any event, you are the perfect choice to represent this President overseas.’
  • 107) ‘Yeah, the bloke who'd been so badly injured they'd pulled him off the pitch would have been the perfect choice to take an important spot kick.’
  • 108) ‘Sam Raimi is revealed to be the perfect choice to direct this film.’
  • 109) ‘Schreiber is the perfect choice for the part, anonymous enough to blend into every crowd yet distinctive enough to register.’
  • 110) ‘At first glance, Jackson seems an unlikely choice for such a high - profile and expensive undertaking.’
  • 111) ‘A perfect choice for an album closer, this track would be an ideal candidate for second release.’
  • 112) ‘Living alone, and with no family, they had deemed him a perfect choice to carry out their attack.’
  • 113) ‘Bovell was the perfect choice to oversee the soundtrack project and incidental music.’
  • 114) ‘Philip Glass is the perfect choice to provide a soundtrack to a film about the life of Virginia Woolf.’
  • 115) ‘If you had to pick just one pop song to illustrate just how great the medium can be, this would be a perfect choice.’
  • 116) ‘In reality this island is actually a perfect choice for any family with teenagers.’
  • 117) ‘Then he would eat his favourite food by picking off choice meat off of the bone of extra rare chicken tikkas.’
  • 118) ‘After Mass the guests were treated to refreshments, soup, sandwiches and a variety of other choice foods.’
  • 119) ‘It is considered very polite to occasionally select a choice morsel for the person sitting beside you or to place it on his or her plate.’
  • 120) ‘In blind taste tests consumers have rated the taste and texture of ostrich steaks equal to choice beef loin steaks.’
  • 121) ‘Sweet but not cloying, it's a choice dessert for health-conscious diners.’
  • 122) ‘The show also features choice morsels of mayhem from Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth and Richard III.’
  • 123) ‘Next, all the bunny needs is patience, a little tender loving care and a few choice spices.’
  • 124) ‘The old West European empires were quick to snap up the choice leftovers of Ottoman rule in the Middle East.’
  • 125) ‘It savored a few choice morsels from the CSS and actually rendered them properly.’
  • 126) ‘Sometimes you'll see one holding a choice morsel in both hands, like a child clutching a big apple.’
  • 127) ‘She sprang on the deer the moment that Temer pulled back and started feasting on some of the choice meat.’
  • 128) ‘There was a huge harvest to be reaped, and every good reason for him to have a choice slice of it.’
  • 129) ‘Analyses of variance were used to compare food choice motives and the importance of family meals in each culture.’
  • 130) ‘If you've never thought of anything but coffee as your cup of tea, try these ten choice selections.’
  • 131) ‘Live From Dakota contains plenty of tracks from the most recent album, as well as some choice selections from the back catalogue.’
  • 132) ‘Ice cream cups and soup bowls made of shells are choice items for friends.’
  • 133) ‘And it was another of his controversial selections who stepped up to prove himself a choice pick.’
  • 134) ‘Mostly the Dutch just got started earlier, so they snapped up some of the choice cargoes.’
  • 135) ‘It was a big change, she was less timid now that she had to fight to get the choice piece of meat she had cooked and make her way around the ship.’
  • 136) ‘It is said that he came to this little town with but ten dollars, ten potatoes and few choice books.’
  • 137) ‘The family was forced to move, and Yeats sent Lady Gregory a few choice words about his idolized beloved.’
  • 138) ‘But during his brief tenure, Thomson has had choice words for both the government and the opposition.’
  • 139) ‘Keane reacted angrily to a tackle from David Beckham and after pushing the England captain his manager had a few choice words.’
  • 140) ‘At least the Brazilian is admitting it and has this week, in typical Elber fashion, offered a few choice words on the Bayern predicament.’
  • 141) ‘His forwards had a few choice words for him on that one.’
  • 142) ‘Kirby was up to his old tricks against his former county, running down the pitch and eyeballing the batsman as well as passing on a few choice words.’
  • 143) ‘You can imagine the way I felt and a few choice words were said.’
  • 144) ‘Sample a few choice words, throw them in scare quotes and repeat.’
  • 145) ‘Federico whips around and delivers a few choice words in Spanish.’
  • 146) ‘Now he is taking a leave of absence, and had a few choice words for the newspaper.’
  • 147) ‘I wrote a rather nasty post which involved some rather choice words.’
  • 148) ‘It devotes nearly a chapter to Walsh and his crusade, and Lance chips in a few choice words about the man too.’
  • 149) ‘He denounced my son Tim's plan to move to New York City with some very choice language.’
  • 150) ‘We were both ready to jump on the salesman and end up being arrested for assault but left with a few choice words from Debbie!’
  • 151) ‘And he has a few choice words for the endless number of academies and centres of excellence.’
  • 152) ‘As my gaiters filled top down with slime, I uttered a few choice words but was not unduly alarmed.’
  • 153) ‘The roads were unbelievable with the weather making them so slippy and James had a few choice words.’
  • 154) ‘He greeted Warne with a few choice words when he went in to bat on the Friday afternoon.’
  • 155) ‘One old school manager described a half-time talk that involved choice words and threats of violence.’
  • 156) ‘Grumbling, Lacey finally emerged from the undergrowth with a few choice words for Alaindar.’

Examples

  • 1) On past behaviour he is unlikely to choose either course.
  • 2) But my role in her life is to give her the chance to choose what she wants to do.
  • 3) The clips chosen were available online.
  • 4) If you left the cup alone, this means you chose to ignore a reward.
  • 5) choose from 19 courses including beauty and sports nutrition.
  • 6) I have chosen to ignore this and focus on the job.
  • 7) Throughout the referendum campaign, the leaders of universities either did not know or chose to ignore these facts.
  • 8) The chosen ten books will be shown to British publishers at a book fair in Italy in the spring.
  • 9) But we can only choose from those available.
  • 10) Your brain just chooses to ignore it.
  • 11) You also need to choose a course with a higher than average chance of a place.
  • 12) We want families and shoppers to stop by for a coffee while choosing their library books.
  • 13) They now know about each other and want me to choose.
  • 14) Those who deny the science or choose excuses over action are playing with fire.
  • 15) All the books chosen are available as complete books from audible.
  • 16) She has chosen to ignore the facts.
  • 17) They choose when they want to go autonomous.
  • 18) The scale of the action is chosen rather than given by circumstance.
  • 19) He chooses to ignore the health dangers.
  • 20) My book was chosen in part because it deals with issues familiar to many prisoners.
  • 21) The woman chooses who she wants at the birth.
  • 22) How management answers them determines what course of action it will choose.
  • 23) Choosing a new book for your reading group can be frustratingly hit and miss.
  • 24) He wanted us to choose careers that fired our imaginations.
  • 25) For example it could include a chose in action.
  • 26) She could not understand the concept of popular will and therefore chose to ignore an increasingly strident voice.
  • 27) Do lots of research before you choose your course and visit the places you are selecting if you can.
  • 28) They clearly chose the former course.
  • 29) But they choose to ignore you.
  • 30) If balsamic vinegar is available, choose this instead.
  • 31) You have to choose the course, counting on yourself.
  • 32) It matters which man it chooses, of course it does.
  • 33) I actually consider these games more interesting than those that only allow the player to do “good”, and while I typically choose to follow the “good” path, I like that I had to actually *choose* to follow it.
  • 34) It may be true that we can act as we choose, but can we _choose_?
  • 35) Thus, in "I may write if I choose," "may write" is by some classified as in the potential mood, but in reality the phrase _I may write_ is an indicative one while the second clause, _if I choose_, is the expression of a condition upon which, not my liberty to write, depends, but my actual writing.
  • 36) For superdelegates, most of whom are active politicians, to choose is to lose the support of either the Obamaniacs or the Hillary-ites in their state or district.
  • 37) * One free wordpress blog setup + one year of free hosting; user will supply his/her own domain name and choose from a wide range of themes - from badlittlemonkey and rintrahroars
  • 38) One free wordpress blog setup + one year of free hosting; user will supply his/her own domain name and choose from a wide range of themes - from badlittlemonkey and rintrahroars: tonithegreat!
  • 39) Beautiful wreathes made of fragrant greens, lights twinkling in a multitude of colors, ornaments glittering, Christmas stockings … you can choose from a variety of unique designs.
  • 40) Customers can choose from a selection of products including olives, cheeses, cold meats and fish.
  • 41) These being said, you can choose from a variety of upholstery fabrics and acrylic, wood, or steel legs.
  • 42) ‘Everyone seems to have chosen the person they are supporting for the job.’
  • 43) ‘Our waitress helped us choose all our dishes and we were pleased we took her advice.’
  • 44) ‘You are not simply choosing a new leader for the party, you are picking the next prime minister.’
  • 45) ‘In the event of a tied election the President is chosen by a vote in the House of Representatives.’
  • 46) ‘Ilkley Parish Council has chosen its new leader elect for the coming year.’
  • 47) ‘The judges whittled down the entries to nine finalists, and the winner was then chosen by an online vote.’
  • 48) ‘Alternatively, you can just choose a good fund and have the manager do it for you.’
  • 49) ‘She was chosen by random selection to take the drug rather than join the observation group.’
  • 50) ‘He says he has no idea why the selectors chose him as the team's captain in the first place.’
  • 51) ‘Gloria was surprised to have won the award and is still trying to decide what prize to choose.’
  • 52) ‘Do parents think that when they choose a name for their child they are choosing a personality?’
  • 53) ‘This is an issue of the right of consumers to choose what sort of product they wish to buy.’
  • 54) ‘A selection process will now take place to chose the three who will sit on the committee.’
  • 55) ‘But the people who have chosen that path probably don't see it as a problem at all.’
  • 56) ‘The first dealer is chosen at random, and thereafter the turn to deal alternates, after each hand.’
  • 57) ‘Neither will they inspire our most talented people to choose a career in politics.’
  • 58) ‘There must be something seriously wrong with a nation that chooses serendipity as its favourite word.’
  • 59) ‘I personally would not have chosen it, but it was his choice to make, not anyone else's.’
  • 60) ‘Everywhere was so different that it would be difficult to choose my favourite place.’
  • 61) ‘Each hymn at the funeral service was chosen because it was a favourite which Mr Ryder would play on his trumpet.’
  • 62) ‘Nations have always been able to choose to what degree they wish to open up to globalisation.’
  • 63) ‘Feel free to choose more or less as you see fit, but please explain why you picked them.’
  • 64) ‘Sometimes I wish I had chosen to be one of those who mend lives but it is too late for regrets.’
  • 65) ‘When we are selfish, we are choosing to place our desires above those of other people.’
  • 66) ‘If only one defender wishes to play then he can choose to invite his partner to defend with him.’
  • 67) ‘He chose not to attend the Open championship, not wishing to distract his players.’
  • 68) ‘He or she may decide afterwards that the marriage cannot work, and choose to leave it.’
  • 69) ‘He wasn't a golfer himself and he often wondered why he had chosen to live in the middle of a golf course.’
  • 70) ‘When a government is elected on the basis of a manifesto which it then chooses to ignore, what is the point of voting?’
  • 71) ‘What was even more pleasing, was the number of those pictured who chose to give themselves up.’
  • 72) ‘The scheme was designed to be open plan, although some residents have chosen to have small garden fences.’
  • 73) ‘It does of course but she chooses to blot it out as if by doing that it doesn't really happen.’
  • 74) ‘They were simply pleased that the budget airline had chosen to use their local airport.’
  • 75) ‘So, anyway the beauty is of course that I am voluntarily choosing to do this to myself.’
  • 76) ‘To say we could have done otherwise implies only that we would have done otherwise if we had decided or chosen to.’
  • 77) ‘Of course, we also might never know whether any company chooses to leave Scotland because of high rates.’
  • 78) ‘In the course of this article I have chosen to focus upon ideas of the self and identity.’
  • 79) ‘This option is of course not available if you have chosen not to join the new London General Pension Fund.’
  • 80) ‘That was a course that was open to them; that was a course they chose not to take.’
  • 81) ‘The defendants could have taken the course of proving it if they wished, but they have chosen not to.’
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