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Better safe than sorry

Possible interpretation: We should be careful in a dangerous situation. It is better to stay safe than to have an accident (and be sorry about it). The full "grammatical" sentence would be: "It is better to be safe than to be sorry."

Quick Quiz:

John added the words "Better safe than sorry" when he told Mary to drive
  1. more slowly in the snow
  2. faster in the snow
  3. fast in the snow

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