apple englannista suomeksi
c. 1378, (w), ''(w)'':
- I prayed pieres to pulle adown an apple.
(quote-journal)|url=https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2013/oct/28/somerset-apples-of-concord|date=28 October 2013|passage=Close by and under cover, I watched the juicing process. Apples were washed, then tipped, stalks and all, into the crusher and reduced to pulp.
Any fruit or vegetable, or any other thing produced by a plant such as a gall or cone, especially if produced by a tree and similar to the fruit of ''domestica''; also (with qualifying words) used to form the names of specific fruits such as (m), (m), (m) etc. (defdate)
1585, Richard Eden (translating a 1555 work by Peter Martyr), ''Decades of the New World'', v:
- Venemous apples wherwith they poyson theyr arrows.
(RQ:Gerard Herball) The whole Cone or apple being boiled with freſh Horehound, ſaith ''(w)'', and afterwards boyled againe with a little hony till the decoction be come to the thicknes of hony, maketh an excellent medicine for the clenſing of the chest and lungs.
(RQ:Topsell Foure-footed Beastes)
1658, trans. Giambattista della Porta, ''Natural Magick'', I.16:
- In Persia there grows a deadly tree, whose Apples are Poison, and present death.
1765, Abraham Tucker, ''The Light of Nature Pursued'', page 337:
- The fly injects her juices into the oak-leaf, to raise an apple for hatching her young.
(RQ:Cook King Voyage)
1800, John Tuke, ''General View of the Agriculture of the North Riding of Yorkshire'', page 150:
- It is generally thought, that the curled topped potatoe proceeds from a neglect of raising fresh sorts from the apple or potato-seed.
1825, Theodric Romeyn Beck, ''Elements of Medical Jurisprudence'', 2nd edition, page 565:
- ''Hippomane mancinella.'' (Manchineel-tree.) Dr. Peysonnel relates that a soldier, who was a slave with the Turks, eat some of the apples of this tree, and was soon seized with a swelling and pain of the abdomen.
1833, Charles Williams, ''The Vegetable World'', page 179:
- One kind of apple or gall, inhabited only by one grub, is hard and woody on the outside, resembling a little wooden ball, of a yellowish color, but internally it is of a soft, spongy texture.
1853, Mrs. S. F. Cowper, ''Country Rambles in England, Or, Journal of a Naturalist'', page 172:
- The cross-bill will have seeds from the apple, or cone of the fir—the green-finch, seeds from the uplands, or door of barn, or rick-yard.
1889, United States. Department of Agriculture, ''Report of the Secretary of Agriculture'', page 376:
- The "apple" or gall usually forms a somewhat kidney-shaped excrescence, attached by a small base on the concave side, and varying in size from a half an inch to an inch and a half in length.
1705, J. S., ''City and Country Recreation'', page 104:
- (..) shrugging up her Shoulders, to shew the tempting Apples of her white Breasts, Then suddainly lets them sink again, to hide them, blushing, as if this had been done by chance.
1761, ''An Universal History: From the Earliest Accounts to the Present Time'', page 508:
- (..) count-palatine of the Rhine, who shall carry the globe or imperial apple; and, on his left, the marquis of Brandenburg carrying the scepter.
1851, Robert Bigsby, ''Old Places Revisited; Or the Antiquarians Enthusiast'', page 200:
- The arms of Upland were a "golden apple," or globe, surrounded with a belt, in allusion to the monarchy.
1956, Marion Hargrove, ''The Girl He Left Behind: Or, All Quiet in the Third Platoon'', page 129:
- Andy picked up his two grenades and followed the line into the pits. The apples felt strangely heavy in his hands, and when he looked at them one was as ugly and lethal-looking as the other.
1975, C. W. Smith, ''Country Music'' IX, 256:
- A peasant blouse that showed the tops of those lovely little apples.
2008, Harald Kleinschmidt, ''Ruling the Waves'', Bibliotheca Humanistica & Refo
- Contrary to Henricus Martellus, Behaim included the tropics his globe.... Evidently, there was no space for a Fourth Continent on Behaim's apple, although some recollection of the Catalan map seems to lie behind the shape of southern Africa.
The ball in baseball. (defdate)
When smiling, the round, fleshy part of the cheeks between the eyes and the corners of the mouth.
The Adam's apple.
1898, Hugh Charles Clifford, ''Studies in Brown Humanity: Being Scrawls and Smudges in Sepia, White, and Yellow'', page 99:
- The sweat of fear and exertion was streaming down his face and chest, and his breath came in short, tearing, hard-drawn gasps and gulps, while the apple in his throat leaped up and down ceaselessly (..)
1922, Henry Williamson, ''Dandelion Days'', page 113:
- Elsie went away with her parents to Belgium and the convent-school on the twelfth, and as they left The Firs in the battered station cab surrounded by boxes and trunks, Willie could not speak. The apple in his throat rose and remained there (..)
1999, Liam O'Flaherty, ''The Collected Stories'', Wolfhound Press (IE) ((ISBN))
- The apple in his neck was hitting against his collar every time he drew breath and he tore at his collar nervously.
2005, Sandra Benitez, ''Night of the Radishes'', Hyperion ((ISBN))
- The apple in his neck bobbles as he gulps. “You've got to be kidding.” “No, I'm not. Your inheritance amounts to maybe three hundred thousand dollars."
2020, George R. R. Martin, ''A Storm of Swords'', Bantam ((ISBN)), page 959:
- If the Hound had not been moving, the knife might have cored the apple of his throat; instead it only grazed his ribs, and wound up quivering in the wall near the door. He laughed then, a laugh as cold and hollow as if it had come from the bottom of a deep well.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
1976, (w), "Song for Sharon":
- Sharon you've got a husband
- And a family and a farm
- I've got the apple of temptation
- And a diamond snake around my arm
(quote-book)|title=The White Witch|passage=Woman ate the apple, and discovered sex, and lost all shame, and lift up her fig—leaf, and she must suffer the pains of hell. Monthly.
2000 P. A. Thomas, ''Trees: Their Natural History'', page 227:
- This allows a weak plant to benefit from the strong roots of another, or a vigorous tree (such as an apple) to be kept small by growing on 'dwarfing rootstock'.
1977, ''New Scientist'' (volume 74, page 764)
- Because of overcrowding, many a CB enthusiast (called an "apple") is strapping an illegal linear amplifier ("boots") on to his transceiver ("ears") (..)
To make or become apple-like.
To form buds, bulbs, or fruit.
1601 (1634), Philemon Holland (translator), ''Pliny'', II, page 98:
- Either they floure, or they apple or els be ready to bring forth fruit.
1796 (1800), Charles Marshall, ''Gardening'', page 245:
- The cabbage turnep is of two kinds; one apples above ground, and the other in it.