dais englannista suomeksi
(quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Longmans, Green, and Co., London; printed by & Spottiswoode|Spottiswoode and Co., New-Street Square|year=1887|oclc=2059868|passage=At last we came to the head of the cave, where there was a rock daïs almost exactly similar to the one on which we had been so furiously attacked, a fact that proved to me that these daïs must have been used as altars, probably for the celebration of religious ceremonies, and more especially of rites connected with the interment of the dead. On either side of this daïs were passages leading, Billali informed me, to other caves full of dead bodies.
(quote-book)|year=1999|page=206, column 1|isbn=978-3-924332-09-9|passage=The daises of the Northwest Colonnade and the South Temple of the Warriors, the Mercado benches, and the benches of the Southeast Patio of the Iglesia are other instances where large groups of individuals in processions are shown.
(quote-book) &91;pages 213–214&93; Notes on The Mer-man. (..) I remember having seen in the hall of the ruined castle of Elan Stalker, in the district of Appin, an old oaken deas, which was so contrived as to serve for a sittee; at meal-times the back was turned over, rested upon the arms, and became a table; and at night the seat was raised up, and displayed a commodious bed for four persons, two and two, feet to feet, to sleep in. I was told, that this kind of deas was formerly common in the halls of great houses, where such œconomy, with respect to bed-room, was very necessary.
(quote-book), ''s''&91;''ubstantive''&93;|chapterurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=Hjx2iKsucZQC&pg=PT314|title=An Etymological Dictionary of the Scottish Language: ... In Two Volumes|location=Edinburgh|publisher=Printed at the University Press|University Press; for Creech|William Creech, & Robinson|Archibald Constable & Co., and (publishing house)|William Blackwood; London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, & Orme, Cadell (publisher)|Thomas Cadell & W. Davies, and H. D. Symonds|year=1808|volume=I|oclc=946611778|passage=DAIS, (smallcaps) (..) A long board, seat or bench erected against a wall. (..) A pew in a church|brackets=on
(quote-book); and the author, Burton Street|year=1838|page=111, column 2|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=vO5PbV1ppbAC&pg=PA111|oclc=150486166|passage=As the principal table was always placed upon a ''dais'', it began very soon, by a natural abuse of words, to be called itself a Dais, and people were said to sit ''at'' the ''dais'', instead of at the table ''upon'' the ''dais''.
(es-verb form of)