banjo englannista suomeksi
''I come from Alabama with my banjo on my knee...''
A cul-de-sac with a round end.
1963, Peter Willmott, ''The Evolution of a Community'', page 75:
- They all came back here — we cleared the room and put up tables for the reception — and then we went to another house on the banjo for a "knees-up".
2013, M. C. Dutton, ''The Godfathers of London'':
- Billy Tower lived in the far left house in the banjo that was Dagenham's version of cul de sacs. The trouble was you could be seen from the house and, in the time it took to walk along the Banjo, drugs could be flushed away.
1989, Susan S. M. Edwards, ''Policing 'domestic' Violence: Women, the Law and the State'', page 95
- Admitting the assault, the husband said that he had given her a 'banjoing' but that she had asked for it.
1998, "Fergie's world just gets Madar" (Sport), ''Sunday Mail'', Jan 4, 1998
- Madar was turfed out on a final misdemeanour of banjoing one of his teammates in training before a big game
2007, "Return of Smeato, the extraordinary hero", ''Times Online'', Jul 31, 2007
- "Me and other folk were just trying to get the boot in and some other guy banjoed decked him”.
2008, Michael Asher, ''The Regiment: The Definitive Story of the SAS'' (page cxxx)
- Riding reported that on the day Mayne had asked for DZ coordinates, their base had been banjoed by the Germans.
(l): a stringed musical instrument (chordophone), usually with a round body, a membrane-like soundboard and a fretted neck, played by plucking or strumming the strings.