In other words, this Mary Magdalene played a role in choosing her Jesus options.
Others demurred on principle, choosing to defend their individual rights from an invasive government.
But if you have the luxury of choosing, in all likelihood, you choose based on reputation.
The fact that he is choosing not to try to make change "from within" does not mean he is abdicating responsibility.
But increasingly, choosing a great dress is not enough for those looking to make a splash on the red carpet.
The sequel will prove that, in choosing their chiefs, the colonists had made no mistake about him.
He was a gentle soul, and she had always been able to guide him in paths of her own choosing.
Have you no particular friends of your own choosing whom you would like me to ask?'
She gave him no answer; it, was as if she were choosing words.
The old woman remained in the house of her pretended grandchild, not choosing to part from Preciosa.
Old English ceosan "choose, seek out, select; decide, test, taste, try; accept, approve" (class II strong verb; past tense ceas, past participle coren), from Proto-Germanic *keus- (cf. Old Frisian kiasa, Old Saxon kiosan, Dutch kiezen, Old High German kiosan, German kiesen, Old Norse kjosa, Gothic kiusan "choose," Gothic kausjan "to taste, test"), from PIE root *geus- "to taste, relish" (see gusto). Only remotely related to choice. Variant spelling chuse is Middle English, very frequent 16c.-18c. The irregular past participle leveled out to chosen by 1200.