French

suomi-englanti sanakirja

French englannista suomeksi

  1. ranskalaiset

  2. Ranskan, ranskalainen

  3. French

  4. ranska

  5. suikaloida

  1. ranska, ranskan kieli">ranskan kieli

  2. kielenkäyttö

  3. Substantiivi

  4. ranskalainen (monikko) / ranskalaiset

  5. ranskalainen, Ranska / Ranskan, ranska / ranskan-

  6. ranskalainen

  7. ranskankielinen, ranska / ranskan

  8. Verbi

French englanniksi

  1. The language|language of France, shared by the neighboring countries Belgium, Monaco, and Switzerland and by former French colonies around the world.

  2. (ux)

  3. c. 1390, (w), translating ''Chateau d'Amour'' as ''The Castle of Love'', ll. 25 ff.:

  4. Ne mowe we alle Latin wite...Ne French...
  5. 1533, (w), ''The Debellacyon of Salem & Bizance'', fol. 96:

  6. I... wolde also be bolde in such french as is peculiare to the lawys of this realme, to leue it wyth them in wrytynge to.
  7. 1720, (w), ''Memoirs of a Cavalier'', p. 13:

  8. I could speak but little French.
  9. 1991, Michael Clyne, ''Pluricentric Languages: Differing Norms in Different Nations'', Walter de Gruyter ((ISBN)), page 169:

  10. Thus, complementary to the French of France, the Quebecois (and in a lesser degree the Frenches of Africa, Swiss French, etc.) would constitute languages in their own right.
  11. (quote-text)

  12. 2013, Jocelyn Wogan-Browne, ''Language and Culture in Medieval Britain: The French of England, C.1100-c.1500'', Boydell & Brewer Ltd ((ISBN)), page 361:

  13. The Frenches of England remain as working languages in the different registers of various occupational communities and for particular social rituals. Beyond the fifteenth century, French is a much less substantial presence in England, though(..)
  14. The ability of a person to communicate in French.

  15. 1742 April 4, R. West, letter to Thomas Gray:

  16. &91;(w)'s language is the language of the times, and that of the purest sort; so that his French is reckoned a standard.
  17. French language and literature as an object of study.

  18. Vulgar language.

  19. 1845, Edward Jerningham Wakefield, ''Adventure in New Zealand'', Vol. I, p. 327:

  20. The enraged headsman spares no 'bad French{{' in explaining his motives.
  21. 1986, (w), ''(w)':

  22. ''Cameron'': Pardon my French, but you're an asshole!
  23. 2005 May 29, ''New York Times Book Review'', p. 12:

  24. The book... is a welcome change from theory-infected academic discourse, pardon my French.
  25. (surname).

  26. The people of France; groups of French people.

  27. 1579, Geoffrey Fenton, translating Francesco Guicciardini as ''The Historie of Guicciardin'', p. 378:

  28. (..)to breake the necke of the wicked purposes & plots of the French(..)
  29. 1653, Thomas Urquhart, translating Rabelais|François Rabelais as ''Works of Mr. Francis Rabelais'', Vol. I, p. 214:

  30. Such is the nature and complexion of the frenches, that they are worth nothing, but at the first push.
  31. (synonym of), especially fellatio.

  32. 1916, Henry Nathaniel Cary, ''The Slang of Venery and Its Analogues'', Vol. I, p. 94:

  33. French--(si) to do the French--Cocksucking; and, inversely, to tongue a woman.
  34. 1968, Bill Turner, ''Sex Trap'', p. 64:

  35. You can be whipped or caned... or you can have French for another pound.
  36. 1986 May 6, ''Floreat|Semper Floreat'', p. 34:

  37. Always use condoms with Greek (anal intercourse), straight sex (vaginal intercourse, fucking), French (oral sex).
  38. 1996 October 13, ''Observer'', p. 25:

  39. ‘French’—still used by prostitutes as a term for oral sex.
  40. (senseid) (ellipsis of), a type of dry vermouth.

  41. 1930, Ethel Mannin, ''Confessions & Impressions'', p. 177:

  42. Tearle replied that gin-and-French and virginian cigarettes would do for him.
  43. 1967, Michael Francis Gilbert, ''The Dust & the Heat'', p. 14:

  44. He was drinking double gins with single Frenches in them.
  45. Of or relating to France.

  46. (quote-av)|(w)|2|12|episode=Standardized Testing|network=HBO||That must have hurt, especially because you knew the French children weren’t even trying. “Uh, go on, play weez your seellee nambeurs. Zey tell you nosseeng of ze true naytcheur of ze soula. I’ll weepa for you.”

  47. Of or relating to the people or culture of France.

  48. Of or relating to the noun|French language.

  49. Of or related to sex, especially fellatio.

  50. (cot)

    (coi)

  51. (RQ:Mezzrow Blues)

  52. (n-g)

  53. (alternative case form of)