bearded

suomi-englanti sanakirja

bearded englannista suomeksi

  1. partainen, parrakas

  1. parrakas, partainen

bearded englanniksi

  1. (en-past of)

  2. Having a beard; involving a beard.

  3. (RQ:Shakespeare Othello)

  4. 1693, (w), ''(Juvenal)|The Satyrs'', translated by (w) and others, London: J. Tonson, 1735, 6th edition, Satyr VI, p. 80, https://archive.org/details/satyrsdecimusju00creegoog

  5. There are who in soft Eunuchs place their Bliss; / To shun the Scrubbing of a bearded Kiss, / And 'scape Abortion; but their solid Joy / Is when the Page, already past a Boy, / Is Capon'd late; and to the Gelder shown, / With his two Pounders to Perfection grown. / When all the Navel string cou'd give, appears; / All but the Beard, and that's the Barber's loss, not theirs.
  6. (RQ:Conrad Lord Jim)

  7. Having a fringe or appendage resembling a beard in some way (''often followed by'' with).

  8. (RQ:Longfellow Evangeline)

  9. 1881, (w), "Panthea" in ''Poems'', Boston: Roberts Brothers, p. 182, https://archive.org/details/poemsosc00wilduoft

  10. ... but the joyous sea / Shall be our raiment, and the bearded star / Shoot arrows at our pleasure!
  11. 1894, William Russell|A. E., "On a Hill-Top" in ''Homeward: Songs by the Way'', London: John Lane, 1901, p. 42, https://archive.org/details/homewardsongsbyw00russuoft

  12. Bearded with dewy grass the mountains thrust / Their blackness high into the still grey light,
  13. (Of an axe) having the lower portion of the axehead extending the cutting edge significantly below the width of the butt, thus providing a wide cutting surface while keeping overall weight low.

  14. (''in combination'') Having a beard (or similar appendage) of a specified type.

  15. (RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)

  16. 1855, (w), ''(w)'', Part II, lines 55-7, in ''The Poems of Matthew Arnold, 1840-1867'', Oxford University Press, 1909, p. 248, https://archive.org/details/cu31924013206499

  17. ... for with his hammer Thor / Smote 'mid the rocks the lichen-bearded pines / And burst their roots ...
  18. 1951, (w), ''(w)'', Collins, 1998, Chapter 11,

  19. Down below that in the Great River, now at its coldest hour, the heads and shoulders of the nymphs, and the great weedy-bearded head of the river-god, rose from the water.
  20. A (l).

  21. (quote-book)|isbn=0395765358|page=(gbooks)|passage=The herbaceous perennial irises benefit from at least one feeding a year in early spring as growth begins. Siberian and Japanese irises appreciate a second feeding just as the flowers fade. Beardeds do best with a second feeding in late summer.