Edith said merrily, "you must have found an Italian Blarney stone somewhere."
In Ireland, she had kissed the Blarney stone and picked shamrock in the ruins.
He'd kissed more than the Blarney stone, and had received all the good effects, and we had some most interesting days together.
If anybody wanted money, he kissed the Blarney stone and applied to Pete.
The Irish race appear to have kissed the Blarney stone in globo.
You know, don't you, that it takes two to kiss—the Blarney stone?
"I have never kissed the Blarney stone," Terence said, laughing.
"You've certainly kissed the Blarney stone, Mr. O'Connor," returned the revolutionist dryly.
Or in the absence of this eloquent kisser of the Blarney stone some other black-coated Corker may respond.
It is said that those who kiss the Blarney stone forever afterward possess the art of flattery and beautiful speech.
A stone in the wall of Blarney Castle in Ireland. According to an Irish legend, those who kiss the Blarney Stone receive a gift of eloquence that enables them to obtain, through persuasion, anything they want.
Note: People who talk “blarney” are saying things they do not mean. Usually the expression blarney is applied to flattery designed to gain a favor.