Is it let sleeping dogs lie or lay?

Now let's change the tenses to talk about what Rooster did. This is where word choices become complicated. Posture is the past time of lying; posture is the past time of lying. So, when I told Rooster to go to bed, I didn't know what he wanted to sleep with.

When I told Rooster to go to bed, he went to bed. The key is to remember that putting means “putting”. If you can replace “put” with the verb and the sentence still makes sense, use “lay”. The phrase “let sleeping dogs lie” is a reminder not to bring unnecessary risks or dangers on oneself.

The saying originates from the idea that waking up a sleeping dog was dangerous, especially if it was done suddenly. This applies to a greater extent to guard dogs that, once awakened, would likely attack. The phrase has come to be applied to a wide range of situations in which one could prick something that is better left alone. Without letting sleeping dogs lie, Posner returned to his analogy, wrapping it in a free-market cloth, finding that the lower court judge was wrong to equate taxis with Uber because consumers don't.

But how can we not use the pun “let dogs sleep lie” on last week's EP when Tony and Camila got into a drunken fight and ended up being banned from the show? (The Observer). Luckily, this proverb is less confusing than some, as readers can come to some conclusions about what happens if you don't let a sleeping dog sleep. Republican presidential hopeful Donald Trump, who never let sleeping dogs lie, got up clearly early Friday morning (Sputnik News). The phrase “let sleeping dogs lie” is probably attributed more to popular wisdom than to a single individual, although its evolution in various forms dates back at least to medieval times, if not to earlier Latin proverbs.

Rooster is a grammatical dog, and he's going to help me illustrate the difference between lying and lying. Letting sleeping dogs lie means leaving them well alone, not causing problems, not interfering in a situation and running the risk of causing problems. As such, it is reasonable to assume that the phrase, rather than originating with the publication of Troilus and Criseyde around 1380, dates from at least the 14th century and probably evolved from earlier pieces of popular wisdom. The one who passes and meddles in conflicts that do not belong to him, is like one who takes a dog by the ears.

While the government seems to let sleeping dogs lie, there is concern that a re-elected NDP gang will end the hybrid model and only support publicly owned continuous care centers with 100% unionized staff. The next time you're debating whether to use posture or lying, it may help to imagine the standing dog waiting for instructions on what to lie down or the lying dog obediently following the order to lie down. We will see the meaning of the phrase let sleeping dogs lie, where it probably comes from and some examples of its use in sentences. Most commonly used to state that something should be allowed to rest, usually a discussion or debate, the phrase “let sleeping dogs lie” has a history that dates back to the 13th century.