breathe englannista suomeksi
To take in needed gases and expel waste gases in a similar way.
To inhale (a gas) to sustain life.
(RQ:Shakespeare Richard 2)
(RQ:Scott Lay of the Last Minstre)
- Breathes there a man with soul so dead?
To draw something into the lungs.
To expel air from the lungs, exhale.
2012, Timothy Groves, ''The Book Of Creatures'' ((ISBN)), page 85:
- Mountain Drakes breathe fire, Ice Drakes breathe ice, Swamp Drakes breathe acid, and Forest Drakes breathe lightning.
To whisper quietly.
To pass like breath; noiselessly or gently; to emanate; to blow gently.
(RQ:Byron Childe Harold)
1850, John Howard Hinton, ''On the Divine Inspiration of the Scriptures. A lecture, etc'', page 16:
- The affirmation before us, then, will be, "All scripture is divinely breathed."
1917, J. C. Ferdinand Pittman, ''Bible Truths Illustrated: For the Use of Preachers, Teachers, Bible-school, Christian Endeavor, Temperance and Other Christian Workers'', page 168:
- (..) that God, who breathed the Scriptures, "cannot lie," (..)
2010, Jay E. Adams, ''The Christian Counselor's Manual: The Practice of Nouthetic Counseling'', Zondervan ((ISBN))
- Paul says that since God breathed the Scriptures, they are therefore useful; he did not put it the other way around (i.e., that they are useful, therefore inspired).
To exchange gases with the environment.
To rest; to stop and catch one's breath.
- Thus they fought stylle withoute ony reposynge two owres, and never brethid(nb..).-->
- Thenne they lasshed to gyder many sad strokes / & tracyd and trauercyd now bakward / now sydelyng hurtlyng to gyders lyke two bores / & that same tyme they felle both grouelyng to the erthe / Thus they fought styll withoute ony reposynge two houres and neuer brethed
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-1)
- Well! breathe awhile, and then to it again!
To stop, to give (qualifier) an opportunity to catch its breath.