cross englannista suomeksi
ärtynyt, vihainen, kiukkuinen
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1641, (w), ''Timber''
- Heaven prepares good men with crosses.
The act of going across; the act of passing from one side to the other
A hybrid of any kind.
1856, (w), ''(w)''
- Toning down the ancient Viking into a sort of a cross between Paul Jones and Jeremy Diddler
A monument that marks such a place. (Also common in UK or Irish place names such as ''Charing Cross'')
A coin stamped with the figure of a cross, or that side of such a piece on which the cross is stamped; hence, money in general.
(RQ:Shakespeare As You Like It)
A line drawn across or through another line.
An instrument for laying of offsets perpendicular to the main course.
Four edge cubies of one side that are in their right places, forming the shape of a cross.
The thirty-sixth Lenormand card.
Transverse; lying across the main direction.
''At the end of each row were cross benches which linked the rows.''
- the cross refraction of the second prism
Opposite, opposed to.
''His actions were perversely cross to his own happiness.''
(RQ:Burton Melanchol), New York Review of Books, 2001, p.50:
- As a fat body is more subject to diseases, so are rich men to absurdities and fooleries, to many casualties and cross inconveniences.
c. 1650, (w), ''Of Contentedness''
- a cross fortune
- the cross and unlucky issue of my designs
1694, (w), ''Christianity Mysterious, and the Wisdom of God in Making it So'' (sermon preached at Westminster Abbey on April 29, 1694)
- The article of the resurrection seems to lie marvellously cross to the common experience of mankind.
''She was rather cross about missing her train on the first day of the job.''
''Please don't get cross at me.'' (or) ''Please don't get cross with me.''
1650/1651, (w), ''The Rule and Exercises of Holy Living''
- He had received a cross answer from his mistress.
Made in an opposite direction, or an inverse relation; mutually inverse; interchanged.
''cross marriages, as when a brother and sister marry persons standing in the same relation to each other''
(RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)
To make or form a cross.
To place across or athwart; to cause to intersect.
To lay or draw something across, such as a line.
To mark with an X.
To write lines of text at right angles to and over the top of one another in order to save paper.(w)
- An indulgent playmate, Grannie would lay aside the long scratchy-looking letter she was writing (heavily crossed ‘to save notepaper’) and enter into the delightful pastime of ‘a chicken from Mr Whiteley's’.
To make the of the cross over oneself.
To make the sign of the cross over (something or someone).
To move relatively.
To go from one side of (something) to the other.
(quote-book)| title=(w)| chapter=8| passage=Now we plunged into a deep shade with the boughs lacing each other overhead, and crossed dainty, rustic bridges over the cold trout-streams, the boards giving back the clatter of our horses' feet: or anon we shot into a clearing, with a colored glimpse of the lake and its curving shore far below us.
To pass, as objects going in an opposite direction at the same time.
November 4, 1866, (w), ''letter to E. C. Batten Esq.''
- Your kind letter crossed mine.
Relative movement by a player or of players.
To pass the ball from one side of the pitch to the other side.
To score a try.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)
To cross-fertilize or crossbreed.
To stamp or mark (a cheque) in such a way as to prevent it being cashed, thus requiring it to be deposited into a bank account.
1924, ''Commerce Reports'' (volume 1, issue 13, page 849)
- The English practice of crossing checks so that payment may be made to the bank account or to order is prevalent.
cross (boxing punch, tennis shot)
slice (golf shot)
the Cross; Christ's cross.
A representation of the cross of Christ; the cross as a Christian symbol, including:
The of the cross.
The cross in Christian metaphors, such as:
The cross as a symbol elsewhere, for example:
The intersection of drawn lines, especially as a signature.
A heraldic cross