clog englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Charlotte Bronte Shirley) as to the poor—just look at them when they come crowding about the church doors on the occasion of a marriage or a funeral, clattering in clogs;
2002, (w), ''(w)'', Waterville, ME: Thorndike Press, Chapter 5, p.(nbs)92,https://archive.org/details/isbn_9780786245970
- She stomped up the stairs. Her clogs slammed against the pine boards of the staircase and shook the house.
A shoe of any type.
(quote-av)|title=and I|Withnail and I|role=Withnail|passage=I let him in this morning. He lost one of his clogs.
A weight, such as a log or block of wood, attached to a person or animal to hinder motion.
1855, (w), “The Letters” in ''Maud, and Other Poems'', London: Edward Moxon, p.(nbs)115,https://archive.org/details/maudotherpoems00tennuoft
- A clog of lead was round my feet / A band of pain across my brow;
(RQ:Shakespeare Richard 2)
1777, (w), ''A Letter from Edmund Burke: Esq; one of the representatives in Parliament for the city of Bristol, to John Farr and John Harris, Esqrs. sheriffs of that city, on the Affairs of America'', London: J. Dodsley, p.(nbs)8,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/004804912.0001.000
- All the ancient, honest, juridical principles and institutions of England, are so many clogs to check and retard the headlong course of violence and oppression.
(RQ:Landon Lady Anne Granard)
(RQ:Gaskell Wives and Daughters)
To encumber or load, especially with something that impedes motion; to hamper.
To burden; to trammel; to embarrass; to perplex.
- The commodities (..)are clogged with impositions.
1973, ''Humble Oil & Refining Co. v. Doerr'', 123 N.J. Super. 530, 544, 303 A.2d 898.
- For centuries it has been the rule that a mortgagor’s equity of redemption cannot be clogged and that he cannot, as a part of the original mortgage transaction, cut off or surrender his right to redeem. Any agreement which does so is void and unenforceable (si) as against public policy.
To perform a dance.
blowball, clock (qualifier)
ring a bell
stun with noise