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“Wearing a dark blue suit and light blue tie and sporting his trademark stubble beard, Mr. Abramovich appeared ill-at-ease, in contrast to Mr. Berezovsky, whose testimony in the early days of the trial exuded a brash confidence.”
“Peppered by sometimes hostile questions, the chief executive looked ill-at-ease in a blue jumpsuit, and for the most part stuck to generalities.”
“This time round I was watching the DVD, which includes a 1993 convention interview with Jon Pertwee and a 1973 Pebble Mill interview with Patrick Troughton - who looks very nervous and ill-at-ease, either he hadn't yet developed the convention-attending skills he later displayed until the day he died, or perhaps he just wasn't feeling well.”
“Fewer and fewer Americans trust the press; the polarisation of news coverage is a testament to how ill-at-ease people feel about the information they're being sold.”
“Undersecretary Loy Henderson, with the delegation, described Nasser as “obviously nervous and ill-at-ease” but pledging no “hostile arguments” by the Egyptian government.”
“These players consistently played the ball off quickly and then got going, making quick, short runs which regularly moved an already ill-at-ease England defence out of position and gave Germany's midfield players, in particular the excellent Bastian Schweinsteiger, options for passes.”
“I was initially reluctant because I'm a writer, and this is The School Of Visual Arts; you are visual artists, mostly, notwithstanding the presence of a few critics among you -- and no offense, but the presence of critics has never made me relax when I'm ill-at-ease.”
“Her manner, so ill-at-ease, so furtive, would have protected her effectively against being befriended.”
“We all expect Brown to sound like a dalek – “I say to the nation” – but I was very surprised at how often Cameron came across as thoroughly ill-at-ease.”
“Given the introduction he received from a notably ill-at-ease citizen, he might have wished for another drink.”
Looking for tweets for ill-at-ease.