English people do

11 examples (0.03 sec)
  • English people do not know how dangerous it is in this country to travel in the heat of the day. Cited from History of England, James II Vol. 2, Macaulay
  • But English people do not understand these things. Cited from An Englishman Looks at the World, by H. G. Wells
  • Jesting apart, I do like a little scandal -- I believe all English people do. Cited from The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, and Instruction, Vol. 20, No. 556
  • Sir, it seems to me that the English people do not know that the entire genius of intellectual Germany is directed to a war against England. Cited from The Soul of the War, by Philip Gibbs, Intro. by Anthony Langley
  • The English people do not easily change their rooted notions, but they have many unrooted notions. Cited from The English Constitution, by Walter Bagehot
  • The world remembers, and unfortunately the English people do not forget, that they had nowhere more bitter and offensive critics than in Germany. Cited from William of Germany, by Stanley Shaw
  • The fact is, that when English people do like Americans they go at it with just as much vim and earnestness as if they was helping Britannia to rule more waves. Cited from Pomona's Travels, by Frank R. Stockton
  • He said he had met a good many Americans, and liked them, but he couldn't see for the life of him why they do some things English people don't do, and don't do things English people do do. Cited from Pomona's Travels, by Frank R. Stockton
  • By the by, he advanced a singular proposition the other evening, namely, that the English people do not so well understand comfort, or attain it so perfectly in their domestic arrangements, as we do. Cited from English Notebooks, Complete, Nath. Hawthorne
  • But Americans, who are always, if presented at court, entitled to be considered as aristocracy and gentry, and as such are always received, must observe that English people do not use titles often even in speaking to a duke. Cited from Manners and Social Usages, Mrs. J.M.E.W. Sherwood
  • It may be that further trouble will not arise, for the co-operative movement, which is growing slowly but steadily in Ireland, may arrange our economic question, and, incidentally, our national question also -- that is if the English people do not decide that the latter ought to be settled at once. Cited from The Insurrection in Dublin, by James Stephens