suomi-englanti sanakirja

and englanniksi

  1. As a coordinating conjunction; expressing two elements to be taken together or in addition to each other.

  2. Used simply to connect two noun phrases, adjectives or adverbs. (defdate)

  3. c. 1430 (reprinted 1888), Thomas Austin, ed., ''Two Fifteenth-century Cookery-books. Harleian ms. 279 (ab. 1430), & Harl. ms. 4016 (ab. 1450), with Extracts from Ashmole ms. 1429, Laud ms. 553, & Douce ms. 55'' English Text Society, Original Series; 91, London: N. Trübner & Co. for the (w), volume I, Computer Library Center|OCLC 374760, page 11:

  4. Soupes dorye. — Take gode almaunde mylke (..) caste þher-to Safroun an Salt (..)
  5. (RQ:Shakespeare Merchant of Venice)

  6. (RQ:King James Version)

  7. (RQ:Austen Persuasion)

  8. 2011, Mark Townsend, ''The Guardian'', 5 November:

  9. ‘The UKBA has some serious explaining to do if it is routinely carrying out such abusive and unlawful inspections.’
  10. Simply connecting two clauses or sentences. (defdate)

  11. 1991, (w), ''Wild Swans'':

  12. When she saw several boys carrying a huge wooden case full of porcelain, she mumbled to Jinming that she was going to have a look, and left the room.
  13. 2011, Helena Smith & Tom Kington, ''The Guardian'', 5 November:

  14. "Consensus is essential for the country," he said, adding that he was not "tied" to his post and was willing to step aside.
  15. Introducing a clause or sentence which follows on in time or consequence from the first. (defdate)

  16. 1996, David Beasley, ''Chocolate for the Poor'':

  17. ‘But if you think you can get it, Christian, you're a fool. Set one foot upcountry and I'll kill you.’
  18. 2004, Will Buckley, ''The Observer'':, 22 August:

  19. One more error and all the good work she had done on Friday would be for nought.
  20. 2007: Carr|Jimmy Carr, ''out of 10 Cats|8 out of 10 Cats'', 13th day of July episode

  21. Romance ''is'' dead; men killed it, and made women clean up the mess.
  22. Yet; but. (defdate)

  23. (RQ:KJV)

  24. Used to connect certain numbers: connecting units when they precede tens (qualifier); connecting tens and units to hundreds, thousands etc. (now often omitted in US); to connect fractions to wholes. (defdate)

  25. (RQ:Lincoln Gettysburg)

  26. (RQ:Sinclair Jungle)

  27. 1956, (w), (title):

  28. The One Hundred and One Dalmatians.
  29. Used to connect more than two elements together in a chain, sometimes to stress the number of elements.

  30. (RQ:Shakespeare Julius Caesar)

  31. 1939, Langley, Ryerson & Woolf, ''The Wizard of Oz'' (screenplay):

  32. Lions, and tigers, and bears! Oh, my!
  33. Connecting two identical elements, with implications of continued or infinite repetition. (defdate)

  34. 2011, Jonathan Watts, ''The Guardian'', 18 March:

  35. He was at work in a nearby city when the tsunami struck. ‘As soon as I saw it, I called home. It rang and rang, but there was no answer.’
  36. Introducing a parenthetical or explanatory clause. (defdate)

  37. 1918, (w), ''Prime Ministers and Some Others'':

  38. The word "capable" occurs in Mr. Fisher's Bill, and rightly, because our mental and physical capacities are infinitely varied.
  39. 2008, ''The Guardian'', 29 Jan 2008:

  40. President Pervez Musharraf is undoubtedly sincere in his belief that he, and he alone, can save Pakistan from the twin perils of terrorism and anarchy.
  41. Introducing the continuation of narration from a previous understood point; also used alone as a question: ‘and so what?’.

  42. (RQ:KJV).

  43. (RQ:Dickens Great Expectations).

  44. 1914, (w), ‘The Lull’, ''Beasts and Superbeasts'':

  45. ‘And, Vera,’ added Mrs. Durmot, turning to her sixteen-year-old niece, ‘be careful what colour ribbon you wear in your hair(nb..).’
  46. Used to connect two verbs where the second is dependent on the first: ‘to’. Used especially after (m), (m) and (m). (defdate)

  47. (RQ:Austen Sanditon)

  48. 1989, (w), ''A Disaffection'':

  49. Remember and help yourself to the soup! called Gavin.
  50. Introducing a qualitative difference between things having the same name; "as well as other". (defdate)

  51. 1936, ''The Labour Monthly'', vol. XVIII:

  52. Undoubtedly every party makes mistakes. But there are mistakes and mistakes.
  53. 1972, ''Esquire'', vol. LXXVIII:

  54. "There are managers and there are managers," he tells me. "I'm totally involved in every aspect of Nina's career."
  55. Used to combine numbers in addition; plus (with singular or plural verb). (defdate)

  56. 1791, (w), ''Life of Samuel Johnson'':

  57. ‘Nobody attempts to dispute that two and two make four: but with contests concerning moral truth, human passions are generally mixed(nb..).’
  58. 1871, (w), ''Through the Looking-Glass, and What Alice Found There'':

  59. ‘Can you do Addition?’ the White Queen asked. ‘What's one and one and one and one and one and one and one and one and one and one?’
  60. ''Expressing a condition.''

  61. If; provided that. (defdate)

  62. 1485, Sir Thomas Malory, ''Le Morte Darthur'', Book VII:

  63. "Where ys Sir Launcelot?" seyde King Arthure. "And he were here, he wolde nat grucche to do batayle for you."
  64. (RQ:Tyndale NT)

  65. 1958, (w), ''The Hard Blue Sky'':

  66. "And he went slower," Mike said softly, "he go better."
  67. if|As if, though. (defdate)

  68. (RQ:Shakespeare Midsummer)

  69. (RQ:Bacon Essayes)

  70. connecting two formulas to create a well formed formula that requires the new formula to only be true when each of the two are true.

  71. In rhythm, the second half of a divided beat.

  72. {{quote-book|en|year=2006|first=Gordon|last=Goodwin

  73. Breath.

  74. (w); fog.

  75. To breathe; whisper; devise; imagine.

  76. oath

  77. duck

  78. canard (q)

  79. offering, gift

  80. alms, donation

  81. giftedness, talent

  82. act of giving

  83. (romanization of)

  84. (label) to give

  85. (l), (l) then (gloss)

  86. (quote-book) |translation=Now, brother Walter, my brother / by way of blood relation / and my brother in Christendom / through baptising and through faith (..)

  87. (quote-book)|author=Dan Michel|chapter=Þe oþer Godes Heste|passage=Ac þe ilke / þet zuereþ hidousliche be god / oþer by his halȝen / and him to-breȝþ / and zayþ him sclondres / þet ne byeþ naȝt to zigge: þe ilke zeneȝeþ dyadliche (..)|translation=But one who / hideously swears by God / or by his emissaries / and who tears him apart / while saying to him lies / that shouldn't be said: they sin grievously. (..)

  88. (quote-book)" |translation="Lords", said Richard, "Don't be frightened, but hold your way forwards / and quickly and boldy do your deed (..)"

  89. (RQ:Wycliffe NT Lichfield)

  90. (RQ:Chaucer Canterbury Tales) his shoures soote / The droghte of march hath &42833;ced to the roote / And bathed euery veyne in swich lycour / Of which v̄tu engendred is the flour(..)|translation=When that April, with its sweet showers / Has pierced March's drought to the root / And bathed every vein in fluid such that / with its power, the flower is made(..)

  91. however, yet, but, though. while

  92. if, supposing that, whether.

  93. As though, like, in a manner suggesting.

  94. a (l)

  95. canard (false or misleading report or story)

  96. a (l) (q)

  97. (senseid) breath, spirit

  98. (syn)

  99. (infl of)

  100. (l)

  101. even; also

  102. and

  103. (infl of): in him, in it

  104. (RQ:sga-gloss)

  105. (quote)
  106. there

  107. (RQ:sga:Glosses)

  108. {{quote|sga|Ba bés leusom do·bertis dá boc leu dochum tempuil, ⁊ no·léicthe indala n‑ái fon díthrub co pecad in popuil, ⁊ do·bertis maldachta foir, ⁊ n⟨o⟩·oircthe didiu and ó popul tar cenn a pecthae ind aile.
  109. then, that case

  110. (quote) ar n-énirti-ni in tain bes n-inun accobor lenn .i. la corp (m) anim (m) la spirut.
  111. (alternative form of)

  112. a wild duck

  113. (archaic form of)

  114. (quote-book)

  115. (topics) hand