dare englannista suomeksi
- kehdata, rohjeta
To have enough courage (to do something).
- The fellow dares not deceive me.
- Why then did not the ministers use their new law? Because they durst not, because they could not.
To defy or challenge (someone to do something)
To have enough courage to meet or do something, go somewhere, etc.; to face up to
''Will you dare death to reach your goal?''
- To wrest it from barbarism, to dare its solitudes.
Beaumont and Fletcher
- For I have done those follies, those mad mischiefs, / Would dare a woman.
To catch (larks) by producing terror through the use of mirrors, scarlet cloth, a hawk, etc., so that they lie still till a net is thrown over them.
- It lends a lustre (..) / A large dare to our great enterprise.
- Childish, unworthy dares / Are not enought to part our powers.
- Sextus Pompeius / Hath given the dare to Caesar.
(RQ:Mlry MrtArthr), Bk.XX, ch.xix:
- ‘Sir, here bene knyghtes com of kyngis blod that woll nat longe droupe and dare within thys wallys.’
A small fish, the dace.
1766, Richard Brookes, ''The art of angling, rock and sea-fishing''
- The Dare is not unlike a Chub, but proportionably less; his Body is more white and flatter, and his Tail more forked.
to give, to transfer the possession/holding of something to someone else