suomi-englanti sanakirja

angry englannista suomeksi

  1. vihainen

  2. uhkaava, synkkä

  1. vihainen

  2. kipeä

  3. Verbi

angry englanniksi

  1. Displaying or feeling anger.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:Churchill Celebrity)

  4. (quote-av)

  5. (cap) and painful.

  6. Dark and stormy, menacing.

  7. ''Angry clouds raced across the sky.''

  8. {{quote-book|en|year=1756|author=Christopher Smart|title=The Book of the Epodes|chapter=Ode II|by=Horace

  9. {{quote-book|en|year=1997|author=Kelly Joyce Neff|title=Dear Companion: The Inner Life of Martha Jefferson|page=92

  10. To anger.

  11. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) Henrie Middleton, for Iohn Harison|year=1578|passage=Onely they that repent, and are verie ſorie that they haue angried God with their ſinnes, and yet truſt that they are forgiuẽ them for Chriſtes ſake, and that the reſt of their weakeneſſe and vnperfectnes is couered with his deth & paſſion, who alſo deſire to goe forwarde and growe more and more in holy life & conuerſation.

  12. (quote-book) Ralphe Newberie,(nb...)|year=1580|page=512|passage=The King ſent to the ''Londoners'' requeſting to borrowe of them one thouſande pounde, whiche they ſtoutely denyed, and alſo euil entreated, bette and néere hand ſlew a certain ''Lumbard'' that woulde haue lent the King the ſayde ſumme, which when the King heard he was maruellouſly angried, and calling togither almoſt all the nobles of the lande, hée opened to them the malitiouſneſſe of the ''Londoners'', and cõplayned of theyr preſumption, the whyche noble men gaue counſell, that their inſolencie ſhoulde with ſpéede be oppreſſed, and theyr pride abated.

  13. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) Th. Haueland, for W. Aspley,(nb...)|year=1609|pages=49–50|passage=For when the ''Arabians'' being offended with ''Heraclius'' for denying them their pay, and for his religion had ſeuered themſelues from him, ''Mahomet'' ioyned himſelfe to the angried ſouldiers, and ſtirred vp their minds againſt their Emperour, and encouraged them in their defection.

  14. (quote-book) W. W. for Robert Boulton(nb...)|year=1611|page=173|passage=For verily the common ſort (O ''Socratus'' my friende,) is ingratefull, full of mockes and ſcornes, vaine, ſoone angried, cruel, enuious, rude, heaped full of troubles and trifles: and whoſeuer doth familiarly acquaint himſelfe with them, & conuerſe amongſt them, doth at the length, become farre more miſerable then they be themſelues.

  15. (quote-book) I. L. for Robert Bird,(nb...)|year=1625|page=27|passage=''I doe well to be angry''. It was a milde ſaying of ''Auguſtus'' the Emperour to one of his ſouldiers deſirous to be diſmiſſed his armie, but wanting a iuſt and honeſt excuſe to his friends at his returne home, ſay, ſaith the Emperour, that I have angried thee.

  16. (quote-book)|publisher=(...) Doway,(nb...)|year=1631|page=72|passage=It is the doctrin of the Scripture. that our good works are alwaies ſtained with much vncleanes, with which God may be iuſtly offended and angried: ſo farre are they from purchazing vs his good will, or prouoking his liberalitie towards vs.

  17. (RQ:Fuller Holy State)

  18. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) J. G. for John Clark,(nb...)|year=1650 1649|page=64|passage=Even thy Creatures, how terrible are they, O Lord! all hearts are afraid of thy tempeſts, and melt at thy ſtormes: O let me in this glaſſe of their terror ſee the dreadfull face of thy angried Majeſtie! at which the depths themſelves doe tremble, and the foundations of the world are diſcovered, even as the blaſt of the breath of thy noſtrils, O Lord! And let me never preſume to exalt my ſelfe againſt thee, but ever tremble before thy face.

  19. (quote-book)&93; (indicated as “Monsieur de Scudery”)|tlr=F. G.|title=The Fifth and Last Volume of Artamenes, or The Grand Cyrus, That Excellent New Romance: Being the Ninth and Tenth Parts, Which Finish the Whole Work|location=London|publisher=(...) Humphrey Moseley (...) and Thomas Dring(nb...)|year=1655|page=28|passage=Yet I am both (replyed ſhe) for my joyes at what he hath done, proceeds principally from his angrying me.

  20. (quote-book) Hum: Moseley, Tho. Dring, and H. Herringman,(nb...)|year=1658|page=284|passage=''Palanice'' cannot ſpeak unto ''Cercinea'' in behalf of ''Clorian'', without angrying me in the perſon of ''Alcander'', and unleſſe ſhe oblige me to raviſh ''Amilcar'' from her; (..)

  21. (quote-book)|year=1673|year_published=1795|page=24|passage=''King Ahab'' was a good ſervant of the devil, but Ahab had angried God, and God was reſolved he would ſpare him no longer, but cut him off.

  22. (quote-book)|year=1685|page=708|passage=What doth the repeating thoſe verbs import, but angrying bitterly or grievouſly?

  23. (quote-book)

  24. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) Thomas Howkins,(nb...)|year=1689|page=161|passage=IT angrying a Country-man to ſee his two Hogs often fighting together, he killed one of them; (..)

  25. (quote-book) James Astwood for John Dunton,(nb...)|year=1690|passage=And this End of God is now made void when ſinners repent not: Men are ſometimes grieved, and ſometimes angried when they are diſappointed in their End; o is God ſaid to be: He complains often of this in the Scriptures, when he is diſappointed in the End of his Corrections; (..)

  26. (quote-book) Murray (publishing house)|John Murray,(nb...)|year=1814|page=30|passage=Our temperate Sage, though angried at that spirit of contradiction which he had raised, must, however, have sometimes smiled both on his advocates and his adversaries!

  27. (l); displaying angriness (gloss)

  28. Easily annoyed or angered; irous or spiteful.

  29. Severe, vexatious, ferocious, painful.