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“Ms Flint, whose shock departure from the her position on a chaise-longue caused an enormous lack of reaction across the nation, announced her latest venture at a packed Press conference this morning attended by literally three journalists.”
“~~~~~~~~~~~French Vocabulary~~~~~~~~~ bon = right (conviction) la chaise-longue = deck chair en tout cas = in any case la récrimination = gripe, grumbling”
“The writing style – except in the Iraq sections, where Blair the barrister has had a team of researchers marshal shedloads of evidence to plead his case for going to war – is often chaise-longue casual.”
“Sadly, I look nothing like Miss Knightley and do not own a chaise-longue and am much more likely to be wearing milk-stained yoga pants than filmy Victorian nighties as I crumple inelegantly to the floor, so.”
“Or maybe just invest in some Victorian nightgowns, a chaise-longue and a bucket of smelling salts?”
“ALL of which should be done on a velvet covered chaise-longue with a box of delectable chocolates on hand.”
“And off I drove, the diable* chatting in my ear from his chaise-longue, * over there on the opposite shoulder.”
“This would all be so much more compelling if I looked like Keira Knightley and wore filmy, lacy nightgowns and had a raspberry-velvet chaise-longue to fall upon backwards in a graceful faint.”
“This ‘slim, brilliant, very scary novel’ (John Sandoe Books) came out in 1953, it is about a young married woman who lies down on a chaise-longue and wakes to find herself imprisoned in the body of her alter ego ninety years before.”
“Instead, she found two women from the village to lug that old chaise-longue up the hill.”
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