crown englannista suomeksi
Any reward of victory or mark of honor.
Imperial or regal power, or those who wield it.
The sovereign (in a monarchy), as head of state.
The state, the government (headed by a monarch).
(RQ:Macaulay History of England)
The top part of something:
The topmost part of the head.
(RQ:Bunyan Pilgrim's Progress)
The highest part of a hill.
The raised centre of a road.
The highest part of an arch.
Splendor; culmination; acme.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
Any currency (originally) issued by the crown (regal power) and often bearing a crown (headdress); various currencies known by similar names in their native languages, such as the koruna, kruna, krone, korona.
1859, (w), ''(w)'':
- ''Half-a-crown'' is known as an (smallcaps), (smallcaps), (smallcaps), and a (smallcaps); whilst a ''crown'' piece, or ''five shillings'', may be called either a (smallcaps), or a (smallcaps), or a (smallcaps), or a (smallcaps), or a (smallcaps), or a (smallcaps).
The part of a plant where the root and stem meet.
The top of a tree.
The part of a tooth above the gums.
In England, a standard size of paper measuring 20 × 15 inches.
In American, a standard size of paper measuring 19 × 15 inches.
During childbirth, the appearance of the baby's head from the mother's vagina
2007, David Schottke, American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons, ''First Responder: Your First Response in Emergency Care'', page 385
- You will see the baby's head crowning during contractions, at which time you must prepare to assist the mother in the delivery of the baby.
A rounding or smoothing of the barrel opening
A round spot shaved clean on the top of the head, as a mark of the clerical state; the tonsure.
A formal hat worn by women to Sunday church services; a ''crown''.
Of, related to, or pertaining to a crown.
Of, related to, pertaining to the top of a tree or trees.
To place a crown on the head of.
(RQ:Dryden The Indian Empero)
- Her who fairest does appear, Crown her queen of all the year.
To bestow something upon as a mark of honour, dignity, or recompense; to adorn; to dignify.
- Thou (..) hast crowned him with glory and honour.
To form the topmost or finishing part of; to complete; to consummate; to perfect.
(RQ:Byron Childe Harold)
1856, (w), ''The Rise of the Dutch Republic''
- To crown the whole, came a proposition.
*2010 Scott Gallagher ''Dancing Upon the Shore'' pg 157
- He's crowning . . . His head's coming through
To cause to round upward; to make anything higher at the middle than at the edges, such as the face of a machine pulley.
To hit on the head.
(quote-book)|title=(w)| chapter=6| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=&lquo;… I remember a lady coming to inspect St. Mary's Home where I was brought up and seeing us all in our lovely Elizabethan uniforms we were so proud of, and bursting into tears all over us because “it was wicked to dress us like charity children”. We nearly crowned her we were so offended. She saw us but she didn't know us, did she?’.
To shoot an opponent in the back of the head with a shotgun in a first-person shooter video game.
To widen the opening of the barrel.
To lay the ends of the strands of (a knot) over and under each other.
being about to take a poop (usually trying to hold it in, derived from obstetric use: metaphor of "giving birth" to solid poo)
2020, Eddy Keymolen, ''amerikanischen Umgangssprache'' page 148
- Where's the bathroom, I'm crowning here!
1823, (w), ''Don Juan''
- The cock had crown.