I understand how one can find oneself extremely alone in the fashion universe.
All Obama has on his side are the facts; in Washington, usually an unfortunate situation in which to find oneself.
One may get married, and then, there is no knowing, one may find oneself in an unpleasant position.'
It is not pleasant to find oneself out as a moral hypocrite.
When one has fairly carried through a splendid benevolence of this kind, it is trying to find oneself in the wrong.
It must have been almost a pleasure to find oneself so neatly despatched!
I need not remind those of you who know it that it is scarcely a cheerful place to find oneself in after nightfall.
It was quite a shock on leaving to find oneself in the Wilhelmstrasse, not in Whitehall.
Tell me now—is it really as bad as they say to find oneself behind bolt and bar?
To find oneself the sole proprietor of a fighting airplane is quite a treat, let me tell you.
Old English findan "come upon, meet with, discover; obtain by search or study" (class III strong verb; past tense fand, past participle funden), from Proto-Germanic *finthan "to come upon, discover" (cf. Old Saxon findan, Old Frisian finda, Old Norse finna, Middle Dutch vinden, Old High German findan, German finden, Gothic finþan), originally "to come upon."
The Germanic word is from PIE root *pent- "to tread, go" (cf. Old High German fendeo "pedestrian;" Sanskrit panthah "path, way;" Avestan panta "way;" Greek pontos "open sea," patein "to tread, walk;" Latin pons (genitive pontis) "bridge;" Old Church Slavonic poti "path," peta "heel;" Russian put' "path, way"). To find out "to discover by scrutiny" is from 1550s (Middle English had a verb, outfinden, c.1300).
"person or thing discovered," 1825, from find (v.).
A remarkable discovery, esp of something unexpected (1872+)
if you can't find 'em