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Lie hath no Feet (A)

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Because it cannot stand alone. In fact, a lie wants twenty others to support it, and even then is in constant danger of tripping

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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Lick the Dust (To)
Licks the Butter
Lickspittle (A)
Lictors
Lid
Lidskialfa [the terror of nations]
Lie
Lie Circumstantial (The)
Lie Direct (The)
Lie Quarrelsome (The)
Lie hath no Feet (A)
Lie
Lie Low (To)
Lie Over (To)
Lie-to (To)
Lie Up (To)
Lie at the Catch (To)
Lie in State (To)
Lie on Hand (To)
Lie to One’s Work (To)
Lie with One’s Fathers (To)