SIR - It was good to read Richard Marsden's article bewailing
the endless Histories of Britain that turn out, infuriatingly, to be all about England ("Time to consign this view of the past to the history books
A YOU can sit around bewailing
your lot or get off your backside and do something about it.
Nearly three hundred viewers, unhappy with her antics, have posted disgruntled messages bewailing
the lack of nudity and the suspicious claim that the show was live.
And instead of bewailing
your situation, why can't you take some of the burden off your wife's shoulders?
Usually, stereotypically, it's the fairer sex that's bewailing
the broken heart.
But I can hear the sobbing of the lady atop the Old Bailey bewailing
the loss of her virtue.
Yet to hear his supporters bewailing
the inclusion of Giles, you would think Panesar was a combination of Derek Underwood, Hedley Verity and Bishen Bedi.
These, standing upon the riverbank in a state of great excitement, stretched out their hands from afar with loud lamentations, and earnestly supplicated that they might be allowed to cross over the river, bewailing
the calamity that had befallen them, and promising that they would faithfully adhere to the Imperial alliance if this boon were granted them.
FRANK NICHOLLS (Your Say, July 17) joins the chorus bewailing
the failure to obtain a gate on an alleyway.
While everyone was bewailing
the loss of the MG Midget, Triumph Spitfire and Austin Healey Sprite, Mazda engineers were working on the MX-5 which signalled the rebirth of the market.
Not much point in bewailing
to Andrew Parker Bowles though because he manifoldly enjoyed getting his leg over as much as they did.
Joan Borucki, Schwarzenegger's pick to run the DMV, spent part of last month bewailing
the fact that Californians are paying 8.
one's imaginary flaws is quite unappealing.
36) And Schmitt states that the great altar in the choir of the convent church "spread its wings like a compassionate mother opening her arms to the stricken multitude; for lepers and victims of the plague pressed toward its steps bewailing
their misery and hoping against hope for a miraculous recovery.
While Renaissance artists frequently depict Ariadne bewailing
her abandonment by Theseus on the island of Naxos, Giorgia de Chirico shows the princess fast asleep, just before Bacchus wings in on his chariot to rescue her.