References in classic literature ?
or is she somebody else's pretty wife run away with somebody else's man?
Having ridden up to Nicholas, Ilagin raised his beaver cap and said he much regretted what had occurred and would have the man punished who had allowed himself to seize a fox hunted by someone else's borzois.
Pontellier to define to his own satisfaction or any one else's wherein his wife failed in her duty toward their children.
They've got to have their things, like anybody else. You see, yourself, that its clothes was turned to ghost-stuff.
But, do you know, they interest me more than the blind conformity to tradition--somebody else's tradition--that I see among our own friends.
"He's got fifteen already, and everybody's else's promised, so there's no use in the rest of us starting to collect, too.
To save something toward the repayment of those creditors was the object toward which he was now bending all his thoughts and efforts; and under the influence of this all-compelling demand of his nature, the somewhat profuse man, who hated to be stinted or to stint any one else in his own house, was gradually metamorphosed into the keen-eyed grudger of morsels.
It is awful to be at somebody else's beck and call."
failed to obtain her recognition, also on temperamental grounds - either because they bored her, or else because they stood in the way of her scorns and sympathies.
Everybody was walking about St Peter's and the Vatican on somebody else's cork legs, and straining every visible object through somebody else's sieve.
And plainly, too, they were a childlike and innocent lot; telling lies of the stateliest pattern with a most gentle and winning naivety, and ready and willing to listen to anybody else's lie, and believe it, too.
That was somebody else's whoop, or else I was turned around.