But luckily, because I'm a business writer, I know better than to take counsel of these sorts of fears.
But let us take counsel here as we can, For your words would fear a strong man.Everyman.
Happily we are not called upon to take counsel of our fears.
He held quiet only long enough to regain his self-control and take counsel with his prudence.
Now Khalid and Shakib and Mrs. Gotfry take counsel together.
But let us take counsel here as well as we can, For your words would fear a strong man.
Neither have they teachers or advisers with whom they can take counsel in riper years.
There was no one left for her to take counsel of, then—no one but poor Fred Gillow!
I'll bide my time, and take counsel's opinion—I'll ask Mr. Jeune.
The good serving pleased him well; but in the end he became uneasy, and went to a wise woman to take counsel of her.
early 13c., from Old French counseil (10c.) "advice, counsel; deliberation, thought," from Latin consilium "plan, opinion" (see consultation). As a synonym for "lawyer," first attested late 14c.
late 13c., from Old French conseiller "to advise, counsel," from Latin consiliari, from consilium "plan, opinion" (see counsel (n.)). Related: Counseled. Counseling "giving professional advice on social or psychological problems" dates from 1940.