- adv. Facing the person under discussion.
“Their shared level of religious intensity means that members of these three traditions have much in common, although we shall see that they do not see eye-to-eye on everything.”
“We don't always see eye-to-eye on everything," Mitchell responded, in describing the KDHE relationship with EPA.”
“With seeming effortlessness, Conan lifted the man forward and over the desk so that the bursar's feet were a good twenty inches off the floor, and the two men were eye-to-eye.”
“The US has had rocky relationships with many of these governments so any issue on which they can see eye-to-eye is vitally important for our national security.”
“I realize that a lot of the new members of Congress and I don't see eye-to-eye on many issues.”
“The mayor's comments and the governor's dismissive reaction pointed to a deeper tension between the two hard-nosed political leaders, who have seldom seen eye-to-eye since Mr. Cuomo took office in January.”
“We don't see eye-to-eye about the economy, but every so often a Bridgewater report finds its way into our inbox and we think they are well done and thoughtful.”
“The eye-to-eye connection makes me feel that whatever is wrong you will help me get through it.”
“The eye-to-eye contact we have in person is a clear disincentive to lying -- and this is actually heightened by what the UBC team calls the "spotlight effect" of knowing all too well that you're being captured on camera if you make your pitch via Skype, Facetime, or other forms of live video connection.”
“Happily, I was finally able to experience "oneness" through an intense eye-to-eye exercise with a practice partner.”
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