suomi-englanti sanakirja

depart englannista suomeksi

  1. poiketa

  2. lähteä

  3. jättää työpaikka

  4. harhailla

  5. poistua

  1. Verbi

  2. lähteä

  3. kuolla

  4. poiketa

  5. Substantiivi

depart englanniksi

  1. To leave.

  2. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5) he which hath no stomach to this fight,Let him depart;

  3. (RQ:KJV)

  4. (RQ:Dickens Nicholas Nickleby)

  5. 2009, George Monbiot, ''The Guardian'', 7 September:

  6. The government maintains that if its regulations are too stiff, British bankers will leave the country. It's true that they have been threatening to depart in droves, but the obvious answer is: "Sod off then."
  7. To set out on a journey.

  8. (RQ:Mlry MrtDrthr)

  9. 1886, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter(nbs)28,

  10. Elizabeth saw her friend depart for Port-Bredy ...
  11. 1904, (w), ''(w)'', Part 2, Chapter(nbs)4,

  12. Distant acclamations, words of command yelled out, and a roll of drums on the jetty greeted the departing general.
  13. To die.

  14. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-2) his tongueSounds ever after as a sullen bell,Rememb’red tolling a departing friend.

  15. (quote-book)

  16. To disappear, vanish; to cease to exist.

  17. 1846, (w), “The Teacher’s Monologue” in ''Poems by Currer, Ellis, and Acton Bell'',

  18. For youth departs, and pleasure flies,
    And life consumes away,
  19. 1934, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter(nbs)15,

  20. An extraordinary ''joie de vivre'' had come over them all as soon as the shaky feeling departed from their legs.
  21. (RQ:Baldwin Mountain) then he knew it was Elisha, and his fear departed.

  22. To deviate (from), be different (from), fail to conform.

  23. (ux)

  24. 1788, (w), “Number 39,” in (w), (w) and James Madison, ''The Federalist, On the New Constitution'', Philadelphia: Benjamin Warner, 1818, p.(nbs)204,

  25. If the plan of the convention, therefore, be found to depart from the republican character, its advocates must abandon it as no longer defensible.
  26. 1960, (w), ''(w)'', Philadelphia: Lippincott, 1961, Chapter 12, p.(nbs)201,

  27. ... he compared the precise points at which the handwriting of the letter departed from examples of Freda Flower’s handwriting and coincided with examples of Patrick Seton’s ...
  28. (quote-journal)

  29. To go away from; to leave.

  30. 1589, John Eliot (translator), ''Aduise giuen by a Catholike gentleman, to the nobilitie & commons of France'', London: John Wolfe, p.(nbs)27,

  31. ... he ... did pray them only to do no thing against the honor of God, & rather to depart the territories of his empire, then to suffer their consciences to be forced.
  32. (RQ:Goldsmith History of England)&93; asked the king's immediate permission to leave Northampton; ...

  33. 1989, (w), ''(w)'', Vintage Canada, 2014, “Day Two: Morning,”

  34. At one stage, when I happened to depart the room in the midst of an address by one of the German gentlemen, M. Dupont suddenly rose and followed me out.
  35. 1997, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Grove, 2001, Chapter 64, p.(nbs)323,

  36. She felt what Mrs Maja Picotti had suspected in her prayers, that her soul had departed her body.
  37. 2009, ''The Guardian'', Sport Blog, 9 September:

  38. The build-up to Saturday's visit of Macedonia and this encounter with the Dutch could be construed as odd in the sense that there seemed a basic acceptance, inevitability even, that Burley would depart office in their immediate aftermath.
  39. To divide up; to distribute, share.

  40. (RQ:Mlry MrtArthr1)

  41. and so all the worlde seythe that betwyxte three knyghtes is departed clerely knyghthode, that is Sir Launcelot du Lake, Sir Trystrams de Lyones and Sir Lamerok de Galys—thes bere now the renowne.
  42. 1595, (w) (translator), ''Politicke, Moral, and Martial Discourses'' by Jacques Hurault, London: Adam Islip, Book 3, Chapter 17, p.(nbs)458,

  43. Then fortified hee his trenches, and departed them in foure quarters, wherein he made good store of fires, in such distance one from another, as are woont to be made in a campe.
  44. 1597, (w), ''The Second part of the good Hus-wiues Iewell'', London: Edward White,

  45. Fyrst on that day yee shall serue a calfe sodden and blessed, and sodden egs with greene sauce, and set them before the most principall estate, and that Lorde because of his high estate, shal depart them al about him ...
  46. 1602, Patrick Simon (translator), ''The Estate of the Church with the Discourse of Times, from the Apostles untill This Present'', London: Thomas Creede, “Extract out of the Acts of the Councell of ''Nice'',” p.(nbs)102,

  47. That Deacons be not preferred before Priests, nor sit in their ranke, nor in their presence do distribute the Sacraments but only minister vnto them, and assist when they do distribute: but when there are no Priests there, in that case they may depart them.
  48. To separate, part.

  49. (RQ:Shakespeare Timon of Athens)

  50. Syr knyght, said the two squyers that were with her, yonder are two knyghtes that fyghte for thys lady, goo thyder and departe them(nb..).
  51. 1550, Thomas Nicholls (translator), ''The (w) Writtone by (w) the Athenyan'', London, Book 3, Chapter 2, p.(nbs)74,

  52. Thies be than the causes ... for the whiche we depart our selues from the Athenyans ...
  53. 1582, (w) (translator), ''Batman vppon (w) his booke De proprietatibus rerum'', London: Thomas East, Book 5, Chapter 26, “Of the shoulders,”

  54. The twisted forkes ''i.e.'' fork-shaped bones be néedfull to binde the shoulders, and to depart them from the breast.
  55. 1617, (w), ''Dauids Learning'', London: Henry Fetherstone, Dedicatory epistle,

  56. Great is the affinitie of soule and body, neerely coupled and wedded by God, like Husband & Wife, for better and worse till death depart them.
  57. Division; separation, as of compound substances.

  58. A going away; departure.

  59. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-2)

  60. 1633, (w), “To M. ''I. L.''” in ''Poems'', London: John Marriot, p.(nbs)101,

  61. Of that short Roll of friends writ in my heart
    Which with thy name begins, since their depart,
    Whether in the English Provinces they be,
    Or drinke of Po, Sequan, or Danubie,