has vs have

has have

Definitions

  • 1) Third-person singular simple present indicative form of have.
  • 2) 3d pers. sing. pres. of have.
  • 3) An early Middle English form of hoarse.
  • 4) The third person singular present indicative of have.

Definitions

  • 1) One enjoying especially material wealth.
  • 2) To possess or contain as a constituent part.
  • 3) Informal To influence by dishonest means; bribe.
  • 4) To place at a disadvantage.
  • 5) To give birth to; bear.
  • 6) To possess as a characteristic, quality, or function.
  • 7) Used with a past participle to form the present perfect, past perfect, and future perfect tenses indicating completed action.
  • 8) To be in possession of.
  • 9) To come into possession of; acquire.
  • 10) Informal To get the better of, especially by trickery or deception.
  • 11) To occupy a particular relation to.
  • 12) To procreate (offspring).
  • 13) To hold in the mind; entertain.
  • 14) To partake of.
  • 15) To be obliged to; must.
  • 16) To accept; take.
  • 17) To possess knowledge of or facility in.
  • 18) To cause to do something, as by persuasion or compulsion.
  • 19) To receive; get.
  • 20) To carry on, perform, or execute.
  • 21) To cause to be in a specified place or state.
  • 22) To suffer from.
  • 23) To be subject to the experience of.
  • 24) To use or exhibit in action.
  • 25) (have had it) To be in a state beyond remedy, repair, or salvage.
  • 26) (have in mind) To intend or be inclined (to do something).
  • 27) (have it) To gain a victory in a voice vote.
  • 28) (have it) To think and act with respect to (something being considered).
  • 29) (have/have got) To be much better than (someone) at a particular endeavor.
  • 30) (have/have got) To have the capacity or disposition to (to do something).
  • 31) (have it out) To settle decisively, especially by means of an argument or a discussion.
  • 32) (have done with) To stop; cease.
  • 33) (have a mind to) To be inclined to (do something).
  • 34) (have/have got) To act in a hostile manner toward or intend to harm (someone), especially because of a grudge.
  • 35) (have it) To assert; maintain.
  • 36) (have had it) To have done everything that is possible or that will be permitted.
  • 37) (have had it) To have endured all that one can.
  • 38) (have in mind) To remember or think of.
  • 39) (had better/best) To be wise or obliged to; should or must.

Examples

  • 1) Roger has a secretary, who has a friend or husband, who has... You get the drift.
  • 2) It was the exact opposite of our bedroom back at home -- Marianne has a mania for tidiness.
  • 3) He comes from Kansas City, his family has been there for years.
  • 4) It's our responsibility to wonder why somebody has something to hide.
  • 5) But now that our president, on behalf of America, has repudiated that awful man, now that Obama's here to set right America's wrongs, al-Qaida will have no reason as it *has* had to attack... but it's gonna take a while for that message to get through to them.
  • 6) While the story has gotten the facts correct, I disagree with the statement that Ma "..has worked hard to unite Taiwan's fractious communal groups ..."
  • 7) But it clearly has "www.cakewrecks.com" written on the side of it-it *has* to be intentional, as much fun as the other possibilities are.
  • 8) I agree ... all day today on the talk shows I heard McCain supporters yakking on about how * Obama has never bucked his party the way McCain has*.
  • 9) [A], a predicate idea [b], and the copula [has], i.e. the idea expressed by the word ˜has™ or another form of
  • 10) Incidently Amazon has just delivered the new Stephen King some energy barrier stoping things getting in or out…..has he been reading Birmo!
  • 11) This view is supported by Bolzano's claim that each “private” mental phenomenon, such as a feeling, a desire, a volition or a thought (i.e., a subjective idea or a subjective proposition), is an attribute of the individual mind that “has” it, where ˜has™ expresses the copula (WL II, 69).
  • 12) As my friend LyndaHendrell has said "our whole society ~ especially California ~has been automobile-centric for so many years. "
  • 13) September 13th, 2008 1:44 am ET im not sure if anyone has heard but i just saw a brief report zip across the tv screen …….that a levee had failed in new orleans…..has anyone heard any news of new orleans ?
  • 14) They now the spray has ammonia..has anyone seen what ammonia can do?

Examples

  • 1) Two other suspects have also been charged.
  • 2) One person said something had gone wrong with the air conditioning.
  • 3) Just work on having a good profile.
  • 4) Some people have mild symptoms and recover.
  • 5) They may not have dug too deep into their pockets.
  • 6) She is also an active humanitarian campaigner and has strong views about the role of women.
  • 7) This encourages people to save more for the future by investing money they have not got used to spending.
  • 8) We've had some very good chances.
  • 9) We also had significant interest from elsewhere.
  • 10) His new wife had to get used to this.
  • 11) West has no good three cards to keep.
  • 12) You may have a group of friends who share your interests.
  • 13) We want to have more than just to be the pretty woman who sits there.
  • 14) Why should working people have to pay twice for services?
  • 15) They may have had some traumatic experiences of being hurt by mismanaged anger.
  • 16) We talk about having more women in politics.
  • 17) The past week has offered a couple of insights.
  • 18) The return of the snow has not so far made much difference to birds.
  • 19) They crave to see in person what they have seen only on the tube.
  • 20) It was a moment that had traders scratching their heads and wondering if they had missed something.
  • 21) Thirteen of the properties have sold already.
  • 22) They would also have to pay management fees based on their original commitments.
  • 23) Our group had just trekked for three hours in driving rain.
  • 24) We just have to have better control of the football.
  • 25) We have dishonest people in our club and they will be smoked out.
  • 26) It is concerned that staff may have been incentivised to sell unsuitable policies.
  • 27) So far only about a quarter has been leaked.
  • 28) Much of the anger she felt in the past has since subsided.
  • 29) He had to email and call people pretending to be from hotels they had used asking for payment.
  • 30) New Anglo-Saxon chronicles have been in vogue this year.
  • 31) He went on: 'I have had a few marriage proposals.
  • 32) I know I have a personal interest in this being an editor but I *have* to take issue with the title here.
  • 33) Homer: Uh, Lisa, the whole reason we have elected officials is so we don't _have_ to think all the time.
  • 34) We have already discarded (I hope) It's (fill in a name) 's fault and Why the hell don't we have________!?
  • 35) I have to add that I don't *have* to completely get a story, as long as I get most of it by the end, and as long as it's well-written.
  • 36) You just have to wonder about the Anne Arundel KIPP school... after all, why would a charter *have* to close because it couldn't get more space?
  • 37) Truly you have to read the books as it is impossible to write in a few words what it took me to write in three books about the coming 2012 cataclysm. 2012 is complex; only one-third of the worlds population will survive and it is the end of the world, the original creation in this universe…..have to read the books to understand.
  • 38) I have a bad case of Dawn Phenomenon and *have* to eat breakfast or my blood glucose keeps rising.
  • 39) But as someone who loved reading both _How the Irish Saved Civilization_ and _Fahrenheit 451,_ I have to say, you _have_ to go on teaching this stuff --- tell them it's up to them to preserve it! life_of_a_fool commented at 11:55 PM~
  • 40) ‘Football, even at youth level, should be about rewarding best practice and not just who has the most money.’
  • 41) ‘Almost every household today has a computer.’
  • 42) ‘But if you don't keep an eye on the way things are going, then pretty soon you may not have a job to go to.’
  • 43) ‘We have a one bedroom flat and on our current budget will not be able to move for another 2 years.’
  • 44) ‘If you have enough clothes, a fine piece of art makes a beautiful Christmas gift.’
  • 45) ‘No point having the dirtiest car in Lincolnshire if you go doing daft things like cleaning it.’
  • 46) ‘If I was offered the chance to have this as my company car I would be very happy indeed.’
  • 47) ‘In addition we must ensure that we retain our advantages of having a highly skilled and adaptable workforce.’
  • 48) ‘They gave me a job for two years where I held the unique and enviable position of having the desk closest to the nearest pub.’
  • 49) ‘Sometimes it's as simple as earning more money, or having a better job.’
  • 50) ‘Lucas was adamant about having a nice, reliable car for us to drive the baby around in.’
  • 51) ‘He was advised to get an agent to help promote the salon, but he had little money.’
  • 52) ‘Somehow this usually results in us having more possessions than we started out with.’
  • 53) ‘I know people who work in television but boast about not having a set at home.’
  • 54) ‘My uncle works in a children's bookshop in London, and has a fantastic flat full of books of all types.’
  • 55) ‘McLaren have the best package at the moment, but in Formula 1, it is not just about having the fastest car.’
  • 56) ‘He has the most money, but the people behind him do not understand how to use this power.’
  • 57) ‘I was about seventeen and a half now and I had my own flat, which was ok, but it was just a place to sleep for me.’
  • 58) ‘A friend of mine has a young dog that bit into a cable running to the passenger seatbelt.’
  • 59) ‘Perhaps it could be the place where I finally realise my dream of having an island of my own.’
  • 60) ‘Naive art has a quality of its own that is easy to recognize but hard to define.’
  • 61) ‘I thought he had a bit more sense, but no.’
  • 62) ‘Yet credit is due to Kilmarnock for remaining resolute throughout and having the capacity to respond.’
  • 63) ‘Maradona described him as having unparalleled speed and a keen sense of how to defend.’
  • 64) ‘He's got black hair and is tall with a lean body.’
  • 65) ‘It also boasts of having the world's highest rate of beautiful people per square inch!’
  • 66) ‘The atmosphere is made up of a mechanical mixture of gases, which all have mass.’
  • 67) ‘Aesthetically it is a dump and, but for the area around the harbour, has no redeeming features.’
  • 68) ‘A new version of the model having such features is near completion and will be presented shortly.’
  • 69) ‘Beyond that, having breadth and depth in the management team is the key to success.’
  • 70) ‘A record collection can be displayed, and the display itself has an aesthetic quality.’
  • 71) ‘This is a car that has much more to offer than its diminutive looking size belies.’
  • 72) ‘The music has a cinematic quality which conjures up images of film noir classics.’
  • 73) ‘We have showed we have the quality in the past and I'm sure we will get it right.’
  • 74) ‘How they managed to walk up and down the street in shoes that had six inch soles was beyond us.’
  • 75) ‘In addition, he has both the star quality we were looking for and is an inspired lyricist.’
  • 76) ‘He's a complete player, but he doesn't have the supreme quality of the very greatest.’
  • 77) ‘He explained to me that every good villain has some outstanding feature that stood out about them.’
  • 78) ‘I have known him as a player for a long time and have always rated him and believed he had leadership quality.’
  • 79) ‘The new house had a back garden, 100 foot long and desperately overgrown.’
  • 80) ‘While you're having yourself a merry little Christmas, one of the songs you might often hear is a recent classic, a song whose author waited 20 years for the right student to put his music to words.’
  • 81) ‘This somewhat self-satisfied consensus that we're having ourselves a serious argument about the proper role of government gives the candidates - and the voters - too much credit, I think.’
  • 82) ‘America's retail sector is having itself a not so merry little Christmas.’
  • 83) ‘A few weeks ago he was having himself a high old time at a fancy-dress party.’
  • 84) ‘If I had read that over the Internet back in the States, I would have assumed some Pentagon-friendly hack was having himself a little fun.’
  • 85) ‘Of course, SSRI withdrawal is just as dangerous as depression itself and if you take a depressed person and add a dash of withdrawal, you might have yourself a psychiatric emergency.’
  • 86) ‘Kyra, have yourself a fantastic evening and I will talk to you tomorrow.’
  • 87) ‘You can't have yourself any coleslaw without slicing that head of cabbage into ribbons.’
  • 88) ‘Every year everyone would drive to the State Capitol, and we'd have ourselves a good ol'fashioned Donatin’ Day.’
  • 89) ‘But I really don't want to get into this other than to say, right now, we have ourselves a messy problem.’
  • 90) ‘Anyway, now I'm starving, and I think I shall have myself a little snacky-snack.’
  • 91) ‘Karolina says one way to deal with the jitters before she steps out onto the red carpet is to have herself a gut laugh and get it out of her system.’
  • 92) ‘Whoever wins today's presidential runoff has themselves an enormous job, restoring hope and opportunity to a generation that has known only war.’
  • 93) ‘The good doctor also has himself a solo career, and his latest song is called democracy, whisky, sexy, a phrase which many of you will recognize.’
  • 94) ‘So it looks like our boy Bill has himself a brand new policy.’
  • 95) ‘I made a short post last night, at the time I was having myself a drink and feeling quite good.’
  • 96) ‘The co-op currently has 1,000 members representing 635 households.’
  • 97) ‘My job has two parts: teaching an instrument privately and teaching classroom music theory.’
  • 98) ‘This book, which has 17 chapters on many aspects of diabetes care, is mainly well written.’
  • 99) ‘Their year is divided into 13 months, 12 of which have 30 days each; the 13th month has five days, or six if it is a leap year.’
  • 100) ‘For example, we are accustomed to saying that the English language has many dialects.’
  • 101) ‘Parents Ray and Betty have nine children, three of whom farm with them.’
  • 102) ‘He has two brothers, Joe and Lawrence.’
  • 103) ‘John has got friends all over the world.’
  • 104) ‘Although Sue thrives on all the noise and hustle and bustle of having such a large family she still enjoys a break.’
  • 105) ‘He had no wife, no children, to enrich and complicate the simplicity of his daily life.’
  • 106) ‘We returned to find that a cousin of mine has a new son and there is a naming conference in progress.’
  • 107) ‘He said that he always envisioned himself having a family, and now it might be too late.’
  • 108) ‘My mum and Glenda are about the same age and my mum, who never had a sister, was always close to Glenda.’
  • 109) ‘Penny now had playmates near at hand and there was always someone for me to talk to.’
  • 110) ‘This double booking does lead to many schools having a few places available but this takes time to be sorted out.’
  • 111) ‘The immense talent we have at our disposal is impressive to say the least.’
  • 112) ‘I only have four yuan a day to spend, three yuan for the bed space and one yuan for a bun.’
  • 113) ‘We all pay for their upkeep through the various tax regimes and we all have a right to use and enjoy them.’
  • 114) ‘Everyone has the right to seek and to enjoy in other countries asylum from persecution.’
  • 115) ‘Bove notes that when parents walk in the door at the end of the day, having a few minutes to regroup can be crucial.’
  • 116) ‘One of the beauties of an adult gap year is the range of choices you have available.’
  • 117) ‘You have to work for yourself in order to have the freedom to do what is required to make the money.’
  • 118) ‘We had a really good choice of men who were willing to take part in the show.’
  • 119) ‘He had his own family money to spend and he knew his modern purchases were infuriating his father.’
  • 120) ‘The Council has six weeks to clean up its act or lose its licence to operate refuse wagons.’
  • 121) ‘Perhaps she also had fewer funds available due to the deflated stock market.’
  • 122) ‘He had a good exercise facility available for free to work out at.’
  • 123) ‘It is a busy area and we don't want houses and ribbon developments, it is better to have a bit of open space.’
  • 124) ‘He's now done it twice at Ascot, but normally in Hong Kong he would have six weeks between races.’
  • 125) ‘Tenants will have six weeks to respond and the council can amend its plan before the vote in April.’
  • 126) ‘Does having a large disposable income guarantee good kitchen design?’
  • 127) ‘He knows the game so well and he had an almost free choice of which players he wanted to buy.’
  • 128) ‘Adoption is a personal choice, but in this case the parents have had no choice.’
  • 129) ‘He gave a lengthy explanation about why he had no other choice but to veto the bill.’
  • 130) ‘She married Adam, who has a degree in criminal justice, in 1994.’
  • 131) ‘His human resources officer told him that some of his employees were functionally illiterate, despite having high school diplomas.’
  • 132) ‘Milner, who has ten GCSEs, was capped at England under-17 level, scoring in a tournament which included Brazil and Italy.’
  • 133) ‘I've had the opportunity to play guys who are having a more difficult time living in society than others.’
  • 134) ‘We lost her but she didn't suffer, she had a happy life and a family who adored her.’
  • 135) ‘He had a disappointing World Cup by his own high standards but has done well in Super League.’
  • 136) ‘I had a short and successfully anonymous encounter with a podgy woman in spectacles.’
  • 137) ‘When I was very young, I had an accident and was in bed for many months.’
  • 138) ‘We've all had problems and experienced a lot of terrible things, and our choice is to be happy.’
  • 139) ‘Paul, the publicist tells me, is having a far more difficult and epic journey.’
  • 140) ‘We experienced problems with cars using our car park and also had problems with litter.’
  • 141) ‘Despite the fall he has been having one of the best seasons of his career.’
  • 142) ‘Are the people who experience ecstatic religious states just having a really good trip?’
  • 143) ‘I also had many other difficulties which I do not wish to discuss at present.’
  • 144) ‘Every team has a bad patch during a season and hopefully we had ours at the start.’
  • 145) ‘This will lead to loss of trade to the shopkeepers who are all having a hard enough time to make ends meet as it is.’
  • 146) ‘Zabel has had a less successful season than usual by his own exalted standards.’
  • 147) ‘We were having a very difficult time hearing you earlier, so you can redo that report.’
  • 148) ‘If it wasn't for them having such an unbelievable season, I think we'd be in first place.’
  • 149) ‘It's hard to imagine the Hull forwards having a harder time in the season ahead.’
  • 150) ‘Tom O'Sullivan is having a very good season and his club mate Aidan O'Mahony had a very good final.’
  • 151) ‘I don't know why they are all having such a difficult time getting good grades.’
  • 152) ‘He's not been having such a good season but he always talks the talk so you never know what he's actually feeling.’
  • 153) ‘Many people are unaware they have had the illness so do not know if they are immune.’
  • 154) ‘It increases the likelihood of a person having asthma, eczema or hay fever.’
  • 155) ‘The bug is capable of killing if it infects someone who has recently had flu.’
  • 156) ‘She described having a breakdown soon after she killed her first daughter and showed intense grief.’
  • 157) ‘I went to a car boot sale in the morning with my dogs and had a small epileptic fit.’
  • 158) ‘It may be necessary to track down a donor if it is determined that he or she has an infectious disease.’
  • 159) ‘She suffered from cancer and also has Crohn's disease which is affected by stress.’
  • 160) ‘Lisa and her husband have three children, each of whom has a disability of some kind.’
  • 161) ‘If you have an ongoing chronic illness you might be at higher risk of complications.’
  • 162) ‘I'd love to finish it but I've had a cold these past few days and haven't been feeling up to it.’
  • 163) ‘I had to give up work early, because of having an illness, so I was unable to save towards a private pension.’
  • 164) ‘Dad has had a terrible cold this week, and I have a feeling that it's starting to hit me.’
  • 165) ‘The student insisted that a patient who had a terminal illness should on no account be told.’
  • 166) ‘We have in our extended family more than one member who has a psychotic illness.’
  • 167) ‘This season he's had one or two injuries and not played as many games as he, or we, would have liked.’
  • 168) ‘The good thing about having this illness is that it allows me to be a little bit crazy.’
  • 169) ‘Many young people cope well with the emotional aspects of having a chronic illness.’
  • 170) ‘It affects people differently, with many having the illness without knowing it.’
  • 171) ‘Rob has also been forced to adapt to a life in which he now has a disability.’
  • 172) ‘He had a great sense of life and, although he had a disability of his own, he did not let that affect him.’
  • 173) ‘Like an awful lot of people, I really don't have any strong feelings one way or the other.’
  • 174) ‘Did you have this concept in mind from the start, or did it take shape as you wrote the album?’
  • 175) ‘She, it seems, has thoughts and ideas about what she wants to do in the weeks and months after the baby is born.’
  • 176) ‘I think the council is being very mean about this and I do hope it has second thoughts.’
  • 177) ‘I think that every case should be dealt with individually rather that having a strong opinion about it.’
  • 178) ‘He had a strong suspicion about who was behind most of these killings, he said.’
  • 179) ‘I had a strong idea of the opening and the closure, with no real angle or drive to the middle.’
  • 180) ‘I said I would do anything they asked me to, though I already had a bad feeling about it.’
  • 181) ‘Although we had seen nothing from where we were, I had a feeling of complete and utter terror.’
  • 182) ‘I've been calling the editor a lot, explaining that I'm having second thoughts.’
  • 183) ‘Lewis was ringside in Las Vegas and admitted he was having real thoughts of ending his reign on a high.’
  • 184) ‘I look at the woman next to me, and she is clearly having similar thoughts.’
  • 185) ‘I remember going for a run and cutting the grass and having nasty thoughts about the selectors.’
  • 186) ‘Obviously the gentleman who first coined the phrase was having similar thoughts.’
  • 187) ‘Do you have any uneasy feelings about what you can or cannot do or of your past failures?’
  • 188) ‘I have a feeling this site is going to get a boost in popularity thanks to Mr. Crowe.’
  • 189) ‘He certainly had no thoughts of continuing his long and winding career path north of the Border.’
  • 190) ‘When they beat Portugal in the opening match I had a feeling that they would do something.’
  • 191) ‘Madonna has given me so much good advice through the years: she has such strong opinions.’
  • 192) ‘We walked down the corridor in silence, each having our own thoughts.’
  • 193) ‘We have had previous experience of having cars damaged and stolen.’
  • 194) ‘The man staying next to me at the hotel had his travel bag stolen from the room yesterday.’
  • 195) ‘They suffered the indignity of having their pictures splashed all over the papers.’
  • 196) ‘Three years ago a friend of ours had his mini stolen, and this is the email he sent me.’
  • 197) ‘We see little wildlife during the dive, but the experience has my adrenalin pumping.’
  • 198) ‘We'll have a room ready as soon as possible.’
  • 199) ‘Now her article has me thinking.’
  • 200) ‘I haven't even had the radio on, so the current news just passed me by.’
  • 201) ‘His unashamedly feel-good tunes look set to have us smiling for a few more years to come.’
  • 202) ‘We cannot chastise her for what she does, because, ultimately, he had us fooled as well.’
  • 203) ‘It's a treat and guaranteed to have you curling up in laughter at some of the yarns and stories from times past.’
  • 204) ‘At one point, they even thought about removing her or having her removed from the jury.’
  • 205) ‘The fire brigade soon had the blaze under control and were able to extinguish it swiftly.’
  • 206) ‘Other staff will be coming in with bad hair and one teacher is having her hair dyed by the pupils.’
  • 207) ‘We're having a small, flat roof added as part of our loft extension.’
  • 208) ‘Surely in order to have one's lung cancer treated, one has to, er, go to a hospital and ask to be seen?’
  • 209) ‘One Scottish filmmaker who is having his feature screened is Richard Jobson.’
  • 210) ‘Patrick, as a novelist, how was the experience of having your work adapted to film?’
  • 211) ‘By the end of the match, we had cars laid on, but it took a while to sort out.’
  • 212) ‘A nursery appeared on television after it suffered problems having its swimming pool installed.’
  • 213) ‘Well most of the morning was taken up by having the new carpet laid in the dining room.’
  • 214) ‘Whoever that someone was, he had had water and electricity laid on to a medieval castle.’
  • 215) ‘They are so determined to stay they are having French doors fitted and will soon be having their garden paved.’
  • 216) ‘We make it easier for the students because they like to have things laid out for them.’
  • 217) ‘A good idea would have been to have an old coat dyed or cleaned, and lined with the fur.’
  • 218) ‘It will look at the experience of writers having their work translated into other languages.’
  • 219) ‘His fate changes when he loses a bet and pays his forfeit by having his hair dyed platinum blonde.’
  • 220) ‘Meanwhile actress Lucy McLellan has just had her hair dyed with shocks of scarlet.’
  • 221) ‘He noted that it is possible the woman lived on the streets despite having her hair dyed shortly before her death.’
  • 222) ‘I sat with her while she was having her make up put on and just stared in awestruck wonderment that someone could be so ladylike.’
  • 223) ‘Soon he will have his right leg amputated at the knee and replaced with a prosthetic limb.’
  • 224) ‘The insurance company decided to pay out for a write-off but the owner had had it repaired.’
  • 225) ‘Fineline Productions will then take their film on to the festival circuit with a view to having it shown on terrestrial television.’
  • 226) ‘He said he was determined to have this work on track by the summer with a view to having it completed by the end of this year.’
  • 227) ‘The tribunal heard that Sir Ian found the panel's decision ‘extraordinary’ and sought legal advice about having it overturned.’
  • 228) ‘I am also a little unsure as to the relevance to safety of not always having a member of staff there to make sure that everyone has a ticket!’
  • 229) ‘Now don't get me wrong, I don't like having people thrown out, but she was truly out of control.’
  • 230) ‘Instead, he went off and had the man thrown into prison until he could pay the debt.’
  • 231) ‘He had my lover thrown out of his house.’
  • 232) ‘You don't always have the Panther crew on the side of the highway to change your wheels.’
  • 233) ‘She suffered much, and often would have one of us sit with her to help calm her.’
  • 234) ‘He did not sound optimistic about having Burdisso available to face Mexico after what looked like a knee injury.’
  • 235) ‘Some forces have responded by having high profile armed patrols walking the streets within those areas.’
  • 236) ‘If you are worried that you will be reduced to fits of giggles by having someone touch your feet, there's really no need to worry.’
  • 237) ‘Isn't that better than having someone tell you what to think all the damn time?’
  • 238) ‘Owning a finished product like a record is like having a book instead of just having someone read it to you.’
  • 239) ‘I will have her give you a call tonight.’
  • 240) ‘What is a unit trust? OK, you've got me there.’
  • 241) ‘She replied ‘Besides, you're the soldier, you should have noticed it before me.’ Damn. She had him there.’
  • 242) ‘Then he realized he'd been had - and a big grin spread over his face.’
  • 243) ‘I was had, the advertisers did their bit and got me, they well and truly got me!’
  • 244) ‘In the case of North Sea fisheries we are having to accept the consequence of those commitments ourselves.’
  • 245) ‘Of course I try to block it out but I have to accept I am playing in a difficult position.’
  • 246) ‘They have to accept unless they come up with the cash they are not going to get on to the housing ladder.’
  • 247) ‘We have got to be ready for anything and, if necessary, to act alone, obviously.’
  • 248) ‘Many of those people are now having to eat humble pie and accept their new status as list MPs also.’
  • 249) ‘The court does not have to rule whether the explanation should be accepted or rejected.’
  • 250) ‘This may have been acceptable in the past, but we now have to look to the future.’
  • 251) ‘Just imagine the extra mileage that will occur in this area with every single household having to go to the tip every week!’
  • 252) ‘He is having to move out today after only two weeks because of flooding - not from the river but from the windows.’
  • 253) ‘She is still having to attend classes to improve her balance, which was seriously affected by the illness.’
  • 254) ‘He said haulage firms were already being badly hit by increases, which were having to be passed on to customers.’
  • 255) ‘Your own figures show they will more than repay their education costs without having to repay tuition fees on top.’
  • 256) ‘Until it opens, drivers are having to use the York Outer Ring Road flyover to cross the dual carriageway.’
  • 257) ‘Sprout growers are having to take on extra labour because recent poor weather had made it harder to harvest the crop.’
  • 258) ‘If the price of staying out of the EU will be having to queue for a visa to travel, then fine, I'll queue.’
  • 259) ‘It is quick and simple and allows us to make arrests without having to resort to weapons or excessive physical force.’
  • 260) ‘Death and taxes are said to be the only certainties in life, but more Scots than ever are having to endure both at the same time.’
  • 261) ‘Paton confirmed he was in the unusual position of having to reapply for his post as chief executive soon if he wanted to keep it.’
  • 262) ‘Indeed, most drivers still resent strongly the notion of having to pay for a place to park.’
  • 263) ‘But I feel very strongly that we have got to become proactive in our own lives and our own health situation.’
  • 264) ‘This is the best spaghetti I've ever had! You've just got to try it!’
  • 265) ‘The film is really something one has to see.’
  • 266) ‘But you've got to visit the City once in your life!’
  • 267) ‘Why is it that it always has to rain when I take the kids to and from school and then clear up straight afterwards.’
  • 268) ‘Inevitably, both parties are in dispute and there has got to be a certain amount of compromise.’
  • 269) ‘There are bound to be some disappointed lads who have missed out because the competition for places is so strong but that has got to be good for the team.’
  • 270) ‘Seeing so many physically strong women on-screen has got to be a good thing.’
  • 271) ‘Since I can't be as big or strong as my brothers, my small build has got to be good for something; and that something is agility.’
  • 272) ‘Somewhere in all this the heart of a free nation has got to be still beating strongly, even if the heartbeat sounds faint to my ears.’
  • 273) ‘Anyway, we ended up going for a curry and a few pints, and having a good old chat about events back home in NZ.’
  • 274) ‘The American election is having a particularly topsy-turvy effect on British politics.’
  • 275) ‘If there is time, I may have a swim too.’
  • 276) ‘We will be having a meeting soon to examine our options, to see what is possible.’
  • 277) ‘I might be having the odd little drink or two as the evening progresses.’
  • 278) ‘We had a very intellectual little discussion with our extended family last weekend.’
  • 279) ‘A drunken couple at the far end of the bar were having a rather noisy argument, and his friends were taking his side.’
  • 280) ‘We were both having a full blown argument but no one could hear us over the music.’
  • 281) ‘There is information that having one or two drinks per day can reduce the risk of heart attack.’
  • 282) ‘We are having a further meeting with the Minister involved next week.’
  • 283) ‘He and his wife would drop in unexpectedly, often after having a few drinks elsewhere.’
  • 284) ‘For the bride to eat with the groom and to show her face for the first time must have had a powerful symbolic impact.’
  • 285) ‘After he has a few drinks it's time to move on before he starts to tell you his problems.’
  • 286) ‘The commuting public in Melbourne often enjoy having a good old whinge about the service.’
  • 287) ‘I was lying on the couch having a nap with him sleeping in my arms and the CD we were listening to had ended.’
  • 288) ‘Each of the children had a look through the camera, played with the zoom, tried on the headphones.’
  • 289) ‘However, when we did next meet up, we had a really nasty row and said a lot of hurtful things about each other.’
  • 290) ‘We ended up having a nice long chat after I admitted flicking through her diary.’
  • 291) ‘I really enjoy having a good old blether with my pals and socialise with them when I get the chance.’
  • 292) ‘It wasn't long before the three of us were sitting in the hotel bar having a very stiff drink.’
  • 293) ‘My mum called today and we had a good long chat about what's happening in both our lives.’
  • 294) ‘I have been having a lovely girly chat with my good friend Bryony who called me out of the blue.’
  • 295) ‘One night, we got back to our rooms after a couple of drinks at Manor Bar and decided to have a Chicago party.’
  • 296) ‘We shall have a public banquet in your honor!’
  • 297) ‘We head for town in little groups, and end up having our own little post-party parties.’
  • 298) ‘They're having a big opening party in Hamilton.’
  • 299) ‘This was no exception and we had a brilliant follow up party on Saturday night.’
  • 300) ‘I very quickly discovered through that experience the value of having an annual audit.’
  • 301) ‘I told her a friend of mine was having an open house at the artist co-op where she lived.’
  • 302) ‘They have been in a few nights this week, having a few pints and a few fags.’
  • 303) ‘We lose our temper and, as soon as we've had a cup of tea and a biscuit, we feel better.’
  • 304) ‘Do you recommend that I can still take my daily vitamins whilst having a high performance drink?’
  • 305) ‘It's 9:15 am here, and I have already had my hearty breakfast.’
  • 306) ‘To add to the meal that night we had a freshly baked apple pie and cinnamon buns.’
  • 307) ‘It was her own experiences of having her two sons and two daughters that led her to wanting to become a midwife.’
  • 308) ‘My mother knows a couple, newly married and who have just gone through the happy experience of having a set of twins.’
  • 309) ‘By having a baby a teenager won't be able to do these things, due to not being able to afford a babysitter.’
  • 310) ‘In fact, most of them are perhaps of marrying age now and they are themselves having kids.’
  • 311) ‘The prospect of having children was always at the back of her mind but she did not let it trouble her too much.’
  • 312) ‘Both ladies are 31, so the pressures on them to start having children will soon mount.’
  • 313) ‘I wondered why she decided to bring up her son by herself, as in l967 it was considered something of a scandal having a child out of wedlock and coming from a middle-class Army family?’
  • 314) ‘She was sterilised at Virginia Colony for Epileptics and Feebleminded in 1957 after having twin boys out of wedlock.’
  • 315) ‘Which of the candidates has got the capacity to convince people that life is precious?’
  • 316) ‘The volunteer might not have the patience or training for the task.’
  • 317) ‘To be honest, I had no confidence in the techniques I applied.’
  • 318) ‘It's just a question of whether he's got the nerve to win.’
  • 319) ‘"She has what it takes to pull it off, " he says.’
  • 320) ‘Winning on clay is a mind game and he has the anticipation and knowledge when he plays the ball.’
  • 321) ‘He has little mercy on flawed arguments, wherever they originate.’
  • 322) ‘have pity on us, O Lord.’
  • 323) ‘We will take 12,000 refugees a year, but we will not have people arriving here illegally and we will act to deter that occurring.’
  • 324) ‘I don't like drama in my house. I won't have it.’
  • 325) ‘We can't have you being late for something like this, now, can we?’
  • 326) ‘I'm not having you talk to Emma like that in front of us.’
  • 327) ‘Said Retailer is having none of this and tries to carry on his tirade.’
  • 328) ‘She had her head down and was busily writing out the words that I had asked her to write.’
  • 329) ‘Sue had the cat in her lap.’
  • 330) ‘He had his arms around me and I felt safe.’
  • 331) ‘He had his feet up on the coffee table while Jasmine got together some breakfast.’
  • 332) ‘He had me by the arm and lifted me, forcibly, to my feet.’
  • 333) ‘The two tumbled for a minute before Ryan had him in a headlock.’
  • 334) ‘In a matter of seconds, Jacob had me by the collar of my shirt.’
  • 335) ‘Carl admitted to having a few pampering treatments before the wedding day.’
  • 336) ‘I have received a number of e-mails from persons asking me why I am doing this.’
  • 337) ‘Next, we sent an e-mail inquiry and within a day or so we had a reply.’
  • 338) ‘If you haven't had a bill for six months, ask for six months to pay off your arrears.’
  • 339) ‘He had lessons in theory and composition from Rimsky-Korsakov.’
  • 340) ‘Armstead is one of many players who plan to have surgery or already have had it to repair nagging injuries.’
  • 341) ‘There is another arrival ceremony with short speeches thanking the hotel for having us.’
  • 342) ‘I was going to have Peter and Chris over to plan our trip to Aspen the next day.’
  • 343) ‘Quick note to say it was fabulous having you, you're a great houseguest, come again any time.’
  • 344) ‘We always seemed to have visitors and rushed to shut the windows to keep out the smell.’
  • 345) ‘We are always thrilled to have him and it gives people who come up this way and visit a chance to call in.’
  • 346) ‘How about I have you up for the weekend after choir gets out for Winter Break?’
  • 347) ‘Ms Kelly says a field next to the estate would have been perfect but it was sold to a golf course.’
  • 348) ‘This mood has not been lost on the hotel industry, which is all set to cash in on the season.’
  • 349) ‘That I have had to get up at the crack of dawn the past two mornings has not helped my mood.’
  • 350) ‘He had been out wandering and came back to announce he had found the perfect restaurant for dinner.’
  • 351) ‘I would never destroy the perfect trust that had built up between us.’
  • 352) ‘They are finally transformed into the opposite of the perfect family they had once aspired to be.’
  • 353) ‘He was amazed to see that it was not a perfect sphere as he had been taught, but rough and mountainous.’
  • 354) ‘The evening has put me in a reflective mood and has set me rereading my old blogs.’
  • 355) ‘She was still in a bad mood about having lost the contest and been wrong at the same time.’
  • 356) ‘He has promised to finish the job but I said, don't worry about that and just get better.’
  • 357) ‘We all sat down to a cooked breakfast together after the programme had finished.’
  • 358) ‘He realised Jacklin had probably been forewarned and had thought out his position.’
  • 359) ‘Police have sent letters to persistent criminals warning them to give up crime or else.’
  • 360) ‘Nobody has ever seen anything like this.’
  • 361) ‘However, critics have by no means agreed on his virtues.’
  • 362) ‘The applicant has consistently denied each and every allegation of misconduct.’
  • 363) ‘He didn't complain or spout off a resume of what he had accomplished.’
  • 364) ‘Tracy added she had always dreamed of being spotted and becoming a famous star.’
  • 365) ‘Whoever would have thought that plain bricks and mortar could get so complicated?’
  • 366) ‘Many people who knew her as a young girl might have thought that she would make a mark as a singer.’
  • 367) ‘And the haves are the ones who give money and frequently have things they'd like to get done, and they do get done frequently.’
  • 368) ‘It seems to me that mass consumerism creates the haves and have nots and in order to be ‘a have’ one must very consciously make a choice.’
  • 369) ‘John Edwards talked about two Americas divided by class, the haves and the have-nots.’
  • 370) ‘It can lead to bitter divisions and increase the psychological and social distance between the haves and the have nots.’
  • 371) ‘It also encourages the haves to donate 2.5 percent of their income to the poor.’
  • 372) ‘Though clearly a struggle of the have-nots versus the haves, characterizing these events as class conflict would not be entirely accurate, nor was that the basis on which authorities responded.’
  • 373) ‘Like every other American city, Cincinnati in the 1990s has undergone a deepening class division between the haves and the have-nots.’
  • 374) ‘But what came out of those years was an ever-wider gap between the incomes and experiences of the haves and the have-nots.’
  • 375) ‘They believe that the state's rulers serve the interests of the powerful against the weak and the haves against the have-nots.’
  • 376) ‘The gap between the haves and have-nots has widened to almost Third World dimensions over the past 30 years.’
  • 377) ‘When the haves remake a culture, the people who pay the price are the have-nots.’
  • 378) ‘The floods affected Jakarta residents indiscriminately, both the haves and the have nots.’
  • 379) ‘It is hardly surprising that strictly economic ideas often, but not always, favor the interests of the haves over the have-nots.’
  • 380) ‘The gap between the haves and have nots - both between the United States and the developing world, and between the rich and the poor within the developing countries - was growing.’
  • 381) ‘Unlike Britain and other advanced countries, Indonesia is troubled by a wide gap between the haves and the poor, so school uniforms are necessary to avoid social envy in schools.’
  • 382) ‘In Poland, ghettoization increases between the winners of the market economy and the unemployed, between the haves and the have-nots.’
  • 383) ‘Society is in chaos, tainted with conflict and splits between the haves and have-nots, conservatives and progressives, and management and labor.’
  • 384) ‘The obstacles to the large-scale reform of the United Nations may reside above all in the split between the rich North and the poor South, the haves and the have-nots.’
  • 385) ‘We need an international effort that recognises the growing inequities between the haves and the have-nots of this world and then seeks to redress these imbalances.’
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