So we asked our Twitter followers who they think will show up at the podium.
“They (critics of reform) think these people are expendable,” says Simpson.
You can see that this was a blend of my own stories but also things the apricots prompted me to think about.
“I think what happened with my experience is you change,” Licht says.
What I think Goldberg and friends might be missing is that moderation can be as much a tactic as anything else.
How can I think of any thing except the joy of having found you again?
Do you think your impudence or your threats hurt me any more?
He's gone outside with Lise to see the sun set over Paris, I think.
All time he think he no speak to her for fear he lose sight of elephant.
Do you think he's—do you think he's pleased with her, and yet ashamed of it?
Old English þencan "conceive in the mind, think, consider, intend" (past tense þohte, p.p. geþoht), probably originally "cause to appear to oneself," from Proto-Germanic *thankjan (cf. Old Frisian thinka, Old Saxon thenkian, Old High German denchen, German denken, Old Norse þekkja, Gothic þagkjan); Old English þencan is the causative form of the distinct Old English verb þyncan "to seem or appear" (past tense þuhte, past participle geþuht), from Proto-Germanic *thunkjan (cf. German dünken, däuchte). Both are from PIE *tong- "to think, feel" which also is the root of thought and thank. The two meanings converged in Middle English and þyncan "to seem" was absorbed, except for archaic methinks "it seems to me." Jocular past participle thunk (not historical, but by analogy of drink, sink, etc.) is recorded from 1876.
v. thought (thôt), think·ing, thinks
To exercise the power of reason, as by conceiving ideas, drawing inferences, and using judgment.
To weigh or consider an idea.
To bring a thought to mind by imagination or invention.
To recall a thought or an image to mind.