No conference means no votes.
The Thunder responded: “No, no, no.
There is no Superman, no Batman, no Wonder Woman, no Black Widow, no Avengers, no Justice League, no Gandolf, no Harry Potter, and no Aquaman.
NO. 3: Back when?
“No, no no no no no no no no no no,” he wrote.
No, no, no, no, no, no, no!”
The signs were a forest of “no”s: No Cell Phones, No Eating, No Drinking, No Cameras, No Chewing Gum.
“There is no warrant, there is no crime, there is no calling a lawyer, there is no calling your family, there is no knowing when you are going to get out, there is no knowing what you have been charged with.”
No children, no sex, no messy nights vomiting outside bars, no unintended pregnancies, no fights in the street, no betrayals, no surprises, no broken promises, no promises.
There are no postal connections with the outside world, no public transport, no mains water, no newspapers, no banks, no public library, no theatre, cinema or museum, and no metalled roads.
No catching up with old friends or finding new ones, no sports, no dances, no plays, no Friday night lights, no messing around in the halls, no vigorous classroom discussions — no end in sight.
The Halo singer released a promotional video for the programme last month featuring a clip from her Homecoming documentary in which she explains that her pre-Coachella diet comprised of: “no bread, no carbs, no sugar, no dairy, no meat, no fish, no alcohol”.
“And second, the fact that he has no experience of detailed trade negotiations, no understanding of Brexit, no belief in climate change, no concern for workers’ rights, and no compunction about killing off Australia’s car industry mean, to my mind, that he has no credentials for this role.”
No Yesterday, no Blackbird, no Sgt Pepper ... and then … no Imagine, no all-time best Bond theme (Live and Let Die), no all-time best comedy band name (Ringo Deathstarr), no Concert for Bangladesh to inspire Live Aid, no Withnail & I, no Life of Brian – but then again, no Charles Manson.
In 1890, the former Mississippi newspaper editor and Confederate soldier Solomon Calhoon wrote in a pamphlet titled “Negro Suffrage” that to understand Black people one need only look to Africa, where there was “no advancement, no invention, no progress, no civilization, no education, no history, no literature, no governmental polity.”
She seems to echo Simone’s recording of “Life” when she describes Shadrack, a young shell-shocked veteran of the First World War, as finding himself “with no past, no language, no tribe, no source, no address book, no comb, no pencil, no clock . . . no soap, no key, no tobacco pouch, no soiled underwear and nothing nothing nothing to do. . . .”
For example, here are a few of Major Tom’s rules, which he laid out in a seven-page PowerPoint presentation in August: no crossed legs; no slouching; no long hair; no beards; no jewelry; no hats (in meetings); no TV (within ninety minutes of game time); no cell phones (when Coach is around); no ankle socks (when on the field); no white socks (when on the road); no T-shirts (after hotel check-in).
If this disruption continues over the next few months, it could mean no campaign rallies; no town halls; no meet and greets at Iowa diners; no candidates eating local delicacies on a stick at a county fair; no door knocking; no slogan-emblazoned tour buses; no rowdy crowds at televised debates; no appearances at midtier sports games; no cross-country campaign planes; and no handshakes, autographs, or endless selfies.
There’s no Kindle of Jean Stafford, no Vladimir Nabokov, no “Flaubert’s Parrot,” no “Remains of the Day,” no “Perfume,” by Patrick Suskind, no Bharati Mukherjee, no Margaret Drabble, no Graham Greene except a radio script, no David Leavitt, no Bobbie Ann Mason’s “In Country,” no Pynchon, no Tim O’Brien, no “Swimming-Pool Library,” no Barbara Pym, no Saul Bellow, no Frederick Exley, no “World According to Garp,” no “Catch-22,” no “Breakfast at Tiffany’s,” no “Portnoy’s Complaint,” no “Henry and Clara,” no Lorrie Moore, no “Edwin Mullhouse,” no “Clockwork Orange.”
- referring to the degree to which a certain quality is present
Example: he was no heavier than a child
- (quantifier) used with either mass nouns or plural count nouns for indicating a complete or almost complete lack or zero quantity of
Example: we have no bananas
- a negative
Example: his no was loud and clear
- not in any degree or manner; not at all
Example: he is no better today
- used to express refusal or denial or disagreement etc or especially to emphasize a negative statement
Example: no, you are wrong
On this page, there are 20 sentence examples for no. They are all from high-quality sources and constantly processed by lengusa's machine learning routines.
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Example output from one of your searches:
Theres no Kindle of Jean Stafford no Vladimir Nabokov no Flauberts Parrot no Remains of the Day no Perfume by Patrick Suskind no Bharati Mukherjee no Margaret Drabble no Graham Greene except a radio script no David Leavitt no Bobbie Ann Masons In Country no Pynchon no Tim OBrien no Swimming-Pool Library no Barbara Pym no Saul Bellow no Frederick Exley no World According to Garp no Catch-22 no Breakfast at Tiffanys no Portnoys Complaint no Henry and Clara no Lorrie Moore no Edwin Mullhouse no Clockwork Orange