[ US /ˈsəmˌbɑdi, ˈsəmbəˌdi/ ]
[ UK /sˈʌmbɒdi/ ]
  1. a human being
    there was too much for one person to do
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How To Use somebody In A Sentence

  • Instead, go to the departure area of the airport and pick up a taxi that has just dropped somebody. Times, Sunday Times
  • Somebody comes forward, examines, and then draws from out the grave, where it has lain, directly under the body, a knife -- a knife of peculiar shape and workmanship -- a long, keen, _surgeon's knife_! The Diamond Coterie
  • There is a moral crime of the highest order being committed, and somebody is morally responsible.
  • He needed somebody to trust in this morass of intrigue and double meaning that was called the royal court.
  • Sue always manages to upset somebody when we go out - she's a real liability.
  • Somebody could come to serious harm and anyone doing it could suffer very serious health side-effects. The Sun
  • My family has not forgiven me yet, but perhaps if I make these, that will smooth things over! why so much baking soda? browning effect? because there's not that much molasses (acid). and it's only 4 cups flour. somebody enlighten me! oh and for your molasses question - depends if you want the stronger molasses flavor. robust is probably what is more commonly referred to as blackstrap molasses. the light stuff I think tastes too light for something like a ginger cookie, I think. and given there's only 1/2C of molasses in this recipe to go along with 2 C of regular sugar, I'd def say go for the robust. Jeremy Zawodny's linkblog
  • Somebody had bricked up all the doors and windows.
  • Git yo 'motherfuckin' ass some help before somebody beats you down like a bad dawg. Unclebob Diary Entry
  • If you want somebody to vouch for Mr. McEachern's non-burglariousness, I can do it. The Intrusion of Jimmy
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