bonnet englannista suomeksi
- pukeutua myssyyn
- moottorin suojapelti
(quote-book)|title=(w)|url=https://books.google.com.au/books?id=ycNqnNdcTR4C&pg=PA529&q=%22her%20own%20bonnet%22&cad=2v=onepage&q=%22saw%20a%20bonnet%22&f=false|page=529-530|passage=In the hall, Scarlett saw a bonnet and put it on hurriedly, tying the ribbons under her chin. It was Melanie's black mourning bonnet and it did not fit Scarlett's head but she could not recall where she had put her own bonnet.
A traditional Scottish woollen brimless cap; a bunnet.
(quote-book)|title=(w)|volume=2|chapter=15|url=http://www.gutenberg.org/files/7025/7025-h/7025-h.htm|passage=A shock-head of red hair, which the hat and periwig of the Lowland costume had in a great measure concealed, was seen beneath the Highland bonnet, and verified the epithet of ''Roy'', or Red, by which he was much better known in the Low Country than by any other, and is still, I suppose, best remembered.
The polishing head of a power buffer, often made of wool.
(quote-book) to Guiana|editor=(w)|title=The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffics and Discoveries of the English Nation|location=London|volume=3|page=695|url=http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A02495.0001.001|passage=And standing along to the Westward, this night we tryed with our mayne coarse and bonnet. On Saturday night we came to an anker, in three fathomes against ''Sewramo''.
Anything resembling a bonnet (hat) in shape or use.
A small defence work at a salient angle; or a part of a parapet elevated to screen the other part from enfilade fire.
A metallic canopy, or projection, over an opening, as a fireplace, or a cowl or hood to increase the draught of a chimney, etc.
A frame of wire netting over a locomotive chimney, to prevent escape of sparks.
A roofing over the cage of a mine, to protect its occupants from objects falling down the shaft.
In pumps, a metal covering for the openings in the valve chambers.
A mushroom of the genus ''Mycena''.
To put a bonnet on.
(quote-book)|author=(w)|title=(w)|section=Act 2, Scene 2|url=http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=coriolanus&Act=2&Scene=2&Scope=scene|passage=He hath deserved worthily of his country: and his ascent is not by such easy degrees as those who, having been supple and courteous to the people, bonneted, without any further deed to have them at all into their estimation and report:
To pull the bonnet or cap down over the head of.
(l) (for baby)
a knitted hat, usually woollen
cup (of bra)