converse englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Shakespeare Merchant) That do converse and waste the time together.
- We had conversed so often on that subject.
to keep company; to hold intimate intercourse; to commune; followed by ''with''
1727, Thomson (poet, born 1700)|James Thomson, ''Summer''
- To seek the distant hills, and there converse With nature.
(RQ:Wordsworth The Excursio)
- But to converse with heaven — This is not easy.
to have knowledge of (a thing), from long intercourse or study
1689-1690, (w), ''(W)'' Book II
- according as the objects they converse with afford greater or less variety
1728, (w), ''Love of Fame, the Universal Passion'', Satire V, On Women, lines 44-46:
- Twice ere the sun descends, with zeal inspir'd, / From the vain converse of the world retir'd, / She reads the psalms and chapters for the day (..)
1919, (w), ‘The Disappearance of Crispina Umerleigh’, ''The Toys of Peace'', Penguin 2000 (''Complete Short Stories''), p. 405:
- In a first-class carriage of a train speeding Balkanward across the flat, green Hungarian plain, two Britons sat in friendly, fitful converse.
opposite; reversed in order or relation; reciprocal
''All trees are plants, but the converse, that all plants are trees, is not true.''
(senseid) one of a pair of terms that name or describe a relationship from opposite perspectives; (l); (l)
(es-verb form of)