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  • There will be repercussions.†   (source)
  • So you think you pass as human, that you can exist here without any repercussions.†   (source)
  • Yours, Anne TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1944 The minor run-in with Dussel had several repercussions, for which he had only himself to blame.†   (source)
  • —From The Roots and Repercussions of Amor Deliria Nervosa on Cognitive Functioning, 4th edition, by Dr. Phillip Berryman†   (source)
  • There are no repercussions.†   (source)
  • Fantasies don't include repercussions.†   (source)
  • You made some very bad choices that could have dangerous repercussions.†   (source)
  • It's about the repercussions of what you did.†   (source)
  • Repercussions?†   (source)
  • What happens within this house after that may have considerable repercussions.†   (source)
  • These are the repercussions.†   (source)
  • When this "first principle" about the nature of man was accepted by the president of the University of Chicago, it was inevitable that it would have educational repercussions.†   (source)
  • He has done some devastating individual portraits of captains of industry and politicians—which were most likely well deserved—and caused a number of resignations and legal repercussions.†   (source)
  • So, if a kid comes to you to complain about being picked on, what are the repercussions for the bully?†   (source)
  • I was pretty sure there would be no repercussions to either flunking the test or being caught cheating.†   (source)
  • Casanova and I would take responsibility for any repercussions from the army brass.†   (source)
  • We knew that there would be some repercussions — Jorge's sister was mad at us, for one thing—but we both felt confident that anyone who was upset that day would come around once they had some time to process it and realize that it had all been for a good purpose.†   (source)
  • Mistakes are made, regrets form, and all that was left were repercussions that made something as simple as rising from the bed seem almost laborious.†   (source)
  • And we instituted this new policy, so the repercussions for being late are brutal.†   (source)
  • She considers the repercussions for every action she takes.†   (source)
  • A crisis is at hand—and the resolution will have repercussions both in this world and in your own.†   (source)
  • Censoring the envelopes had serious repercussions, produced a ripple of anxiety on some ethereal military echelon that floated a C.I.D. man back into the ward posing as a patient.†   (source)
  • Trying hard not to think about possible repercussions, Vlad forced himself to swallow and met Kristoff's serious gaze with a knowing smirk.†   (source)
  • Annoyed, and still wading through the emotional repercussions, I sneered.†   (source)
  • The AEC, already unhappy about the assignment of a nuclear device to the Wildfire laboratory, did not wish Cautery to be accepted as a program; State and Defense argued that any aboveground thermonuclear detonation, for whatever purpose, would have serious repercussions internationally.†   (source)
  • They are the poor that the army knows it can slaughter without repercussion.†   (source)
  • No beating around the bush for Madame Lu-this was the first that anyone, to my knowledge, had spoken so openly about Douglas's tragedy, and I feared repercussions.†   (source)
  • Even after our squadron's involvement with the F-117 during its debut in Panama, as part of Operation Just Cause, we had been warned again of repercussions if anyone said anything, including being threatened with imprisonment.†   (source)
  • And for those who think that coaches should be able to leave a particular school without repercussions but the athletes should be bound to the school, all I can offer is my own personal experience in the whole recruiting process: the identity of the coach was critical in making my decision.†   (source)
  • There couldn't possibly be any repercussions, the lynchers thought.†   (source)
  • But an affair with a man like Shade's bound to have tremendous repercussions.†   (source)
  • You can imagine the psychological repercussions of this.†   (source)
  • He thinks of the repercussions and how if he informs on Booth, his childhood friend will most surely reveal the story about the kidnapping attempt four weeks earlier.†   (source)
  • The most distressing repercussion of this lack of communication has been the rise in racism among Negroes, justified to some extent, but a grave symptom nevertheless.†   (source)
  • I felt that I had, and I was very curious as to the repercussions, almost, but not quite, as curious as I was concerning the motives of my informant.†   (source)
  • The minute you reached Mississippi our little paper had that notice you laughed at, that was all about your mother and me and your grandmother, so of course there's repercussions from Sister Anne.†   (source)
  • This situation could have very, very serious repercussions for CERN.†   (source)
  • It never aired in the States, but the repercussions echoed across the Atlantic.†   (source)
  • More specifically-, it's about the repercussions to me.†   (source)
  • He must have been well aware of the repercussions.†   (source)
  • But as far as I could discover, there were absolutely no repercussions.†   (source)
  • I know that this is a monumentally bad idea with repercussions written all over it.†   (source)
  • That's going to have some interesting repercussions."†   (source)
  • Surely, there will be repercussions, but will they go so far as Coin annulling our agreement for the victors' immunity?†   (source)
  • Everything had happened so fast, and Langdon was only now starting to process the repercussions of his fleeing with Bellamy.†   (source)
  • It felt bad enough at the time, but I had no idea in the churchyard that day how far-reaching the repercussions would be.†   (source)
  • The repercussions of this ….†   (source)
  • I mean _considerable-- repercussions.†   (source)
  • Still, Fache's mood was sour, and Collet sensed there would be dire repercussions when the dust settled.†   (source)
  • I was only too aware of the possibility that if any guest were to find his stay at Darlington Hall less than comfortable, this might have repercussions of unimaginable largeness.†   (source)
  • The repercussions.†   (source)
  • By the very nature of a witticism, one is given very little time to assess its various possible repercussions before one is called to give voice to it, and one gravely risks uttering all manner of unsuitable things if one has not first acquired the necessary skill and experience.†   (source)
  • It's not a casual question—he's concerned that you're going to spring something that could result in repercussions …. in the media."†   (source)
  • They had gone for long walks and calmly discussed the repercussions of the dramatic events in which they had both been involved over the past year, when Blomkvist went through what he came to think of as an early midlife crisis.†   (source)
  • And I would have volunteered to die instead of Caleb …. if not for the fact that I really want to see them suffer the repercussions.†   (source)
  • REPERCUSSIONS The morning after his speech, Roran looked out his window and saw twelve men leaving Carvahall, heading toward Igualda Falls.†   (source)
  • I kept thinking we should roll down the window, say something to let them know we were there, but already it seemed too late to do so without repercussions.†   (source)
  • Hiding in the tall grass along the side of the road, O'Laughlen had weighed the repercussions of actually kidnapping the president of the United States and realized that he would hang by the neck until dead if caught.†   (source)
  • I felt that I had navigated the situation with as much grace as I had available, and no hideous repercussions to my tacit rejection seemed forthcoming.†   (source)
  • Repercussions are brutal.†   (source)
  • When we finally met this morning, briefly, before I went on camera, I told him I was afraid that my appearance would bring severe repercussions against him from the South.†   (source)
  • I can imagine them as they rode, Henry still in the fierce repercussive flush of vindicated loyalty, and Bon, the wiser, the shrewder even if only from wider experience and a few more years of age, learning from Henry without Henry's being aware of it, what Sutpen had told him.†   (source)
  • Beyond all misuse, waste, pain, tragedy, death, confusion, unswerving necessity was on the rails; not a sparrow fell through the air but that its repercussion acted on his life, and the lonely light that fell upon the viscous and interminable seas at dawn awoke sea-changes washing life to him.†   (source)
  • He had the feeling of something that had started normally and had then brought great, outsized, giant repercussions.†   (source)
  • We waited for repercussions.†   (source)
  • Thus it was a purely psychological reaction-as if the dwindling of the plague must have repercussions in all fields.†   (source)
  • Or rather, not all, since there is no all, no finish; it not the blow we suffer from but the tedious repercussive anti-climax of it, the rubbishy aftermath to clear away from of the very threshold of despair.†   (source)
  • I can imagine him and Sutpen in the library that Christmas eve, the father and the brother, percussion and repercussion like a thunderclap and its echo and as close; the statement and the giving of the lie, the decision instantaneous and irrevocable between father and friend, between (so Henry must have believed) that where honor and love lay and this where blood and profit ran, even though at the instant of giving the lie he knew that it was the truth.†   (source)
  • Somewhere in one of the tall trees, making a stage in its height, an invisible bird, desperately attempting to make the day seem shorter, was exploring with a long, continuous note the solitude that pressed it on every side, but it received at once so unanimous an answer, so powerful a repercussion of silence and of immobility that, one would have said, it had arrested for all eternity the moment which it had been trying to make pass more quickly.†   (source)
  • His life seemed to have drawn near to eternity; every thought, word, and deed, every instance of consciousness could be made to revibrate radiantly in heaven; and at times his sense of such immediate repercussion was so lively that he seemed to feel his soul in devotion pressing like fingers the keyboard of a great cash register and to see the amount of his purchase start forth immediately in heaven, not as a number but as a frail column of incense or as a slender flower.†   (source)
  • It was the first time they had ever spoken so openly of her attitude toward Mattie, and the repetition of the name seemed to carry it to the farther corners of the room and send it back to them in long repercussions of sound.†   (source)
  • …must spend apart from Odette, than he was when kept waiting ten minutes while his coachman brought round the carriage which was to take him to her, minutes which he passed in transports of impatience and joy, in which he recaptured a thousand times over, to lavish on it all the wealth of his affection, that idea of his meeting with Odette, which, by so abrupt a repercussion, at a moment when he supposed it so remote, was once more present and on the very surface of his consciousness.†   (source)
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