The two people start to mishear
each other; the dialogue repeats with each one taking the other's role, ad infinitum.
But we think most people simply mishear
them and repeat their mistake over and over again," The Sun quoted Mark Holmes, from Amplifon as saying.
Rebekah Creshkoff writes from Chemical Bank's marketing communication wing in New York City to reminisce, "You know how we mishear
things as children.
When they're debating tax problems in parliament all the Labour people will deliberately mishear
and say things like 'Did you say taxi?
She may start to mishear
important information, for instance, about the price of things, medical instructions, even the sound of approaching traffic, which could be dangerous for her.
But fans regularly mishear
it as: "A year has passed since I broke my nose.
It's very easy to misread a complicated story or mishear
something on the news, and then to have that fall into place with what the person already believes.
DO you often mishear
what others say or think that somebody has said something different?
Bill Bicker, marketing consultant for San Gabriel Transit, the firm that runs the East Valley shuttle, said the system has also eliminated mistakes caused by drivers who mishear
an address relayed over static in the radio system.
To my amazement I didn't mishear
the price in question.