die englannista suomeksi
1839, Charles Dickens, ''Oliver Twist'', Penguin 1985, page 87:
- "What did she die of, Work'us?" said Noah. "Of a broken heart, some of our old nurses told me," replied Oliver.
2000, Stephen King, ''On Writing'', Pocket Books 2002, page 85:
- In 1971 or 72, Mom's sister Carolyn Weimer died of breast cancer.
(non-gloss definition) or the sciences(topics):
1865, ''British Medical Journal'', 4 Mar 1865, page 213:
- She lived several weeks; but afterwards she died from epilepsy, to which malady she had been previously subject.
2007, Frank Herbert & Kevin J. Anderson, ''Sandworms of Dune'', Tor 2007, page 191:
- "Or all of them will die from the plague. Even if most of the candidates succumb. . ."
1961, Joseph Heller, ''Catch-22'', Simon & Schuster 1999, page 232:
- Englishmen are dying for England, Americans are dying for America, Germans are dying for Germany, Russians are dying for Russia. There are now fifty or sixty countries fighting in this war.
2003, Tara Herivel & Paul Wright (editors), ''Prison Nation'', Routledge 2003, page 187:
- Less than three days later, Johnson lapsed into a coma in his jail cell and died for lack of insulin.
1600, William Shakespeare, ''Much Ado About Nothing'', Act III, Scene I:
- Therefore let Benedicke like covered fire, / Consume away in sighes, waste inwardly: / It were a better death, to die with mockes, / Which is as bad as die with tickling.
1830, Joseph Smith, ''The Book of Mormon'', Richards 1854, page 337:
- And there were some who died with fevers, which at some seasons of the year was very frequent in the land.
2014, S. J. Groves, ''The Darker Side to Dr Carter'', page 437:
- Dr Thomas concluded she had died to a blow to the head, which led to a bleed on the brain, probably a fall and had hit her head hard on the wooden bedpost, as there was blood on the bedpost.
2019, Lou Marinoff, ''On Human Conflict: The Philosophical Foundations of War and Peace'', Rowman & Littlefield ((ISBN)), page 452:
- (..) he chose instead to suffer even greater personal pain, with unimaginable fortitude and resolve, albeit for a shorter time. Thus he died a small death, in order to benefit the living. Similarly, a small and voluntary death was died by Socrates.
To yearn intensely.
1598, (w), (w), Act III, Scene II:
- Yes, and his ill conditions; and in despite of all, dies for him.
2004 Paul Joseph Draus, ''Consumed in the city: observing tuberculosis at century's end'' - Page 168
- I could see that he was dying, dying for a cigarette, dying for a fix maybe, dying for a little bit of freedom, but trapped in a hospital bed and a sick body.
2015, Emily Duvall, ''Inclusions'', page 150:
- "My dad (..) beat us until we couldn't sit down." (..) "What about your mother?" (..) "She's alive. (..) My aunt visits her once a year, but I don't ask about my mother. She died to me the day she chose my father over protecting us." Luke's voice hitched with emotion.
2017, Mike Hoornstra, ''Descent into the Maelstrom'', page 366:
- "You haven't been my son since you were ten years old. That boy died to me the day he ran away. I don't know you. You are merely a shell that resembles someone I used to know, but you are dead to me. You are the bringer of pain and death. Leave me be. Leave me with my son, Jyosh." "Mother..." Barlun pleaded.
To be so overcome with emotion or laughter as to be incapacitated.
- I literally died when I saw that.
To stop working, to down.
To expire at the end of the session of a legislature without having been brought to a vote.
- letting the secret die within his own breast
- Great deeds cannot die.
To sink; to faint; to pine; to languish, with weakness, discouragement, love, etc.
- His heart died within him, and he became as a stone.
To become indifferent; to cease to be subject.
To become vapid, flat, or spiritless, as liquor.
A mold for forming metal or plastic objects.
Any small cubical or square body.
- Some young creatures have learnt their letters and syllables, and the pronouncing and spelling of words, by having them pasted or written upon many little flat tablets or dies.
(RQ:Hume Human Understanding)
(quote-book)|year=2012|section=“Independent Events”, “Exercises”|page=16|isbn=9780817682491|passage=We roll two dies repeatedly until we get the first double.
That which is, or might be, determined, by a throw of the die; hazard; chance.
(RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)For th'equall die of warre he well did know.
(obsolete spelling of)
1739, John Cay, ''An abridgment of the publick statutes in force and use from Magna Charta, in the ninth year of King Henry III, to the eleventh year of his present Majesty King George II, inclusive'', ''Drapery'', XXVII. Sect. 16:
- Also no dyer shall die any cloth, except he die the cloth and the list with one colour, without tacking any bulrushes or such like thing upon the lists, upon pain to forfeit 40 ''s''. for every cloth. And no person shall put to sale any cloth deceitfully dyed,
''Ek het dokter toe gegaan en die het gesê ek moet in bed bly.''
I went to the doctor and he / she said I had to stay in bed.
milk, mother's milk, when sucked from the breast
to suck (being nursed)
that (masculine, feminine); (non-gloss definition)
those (plural); (non-gloss definition)
''Ik ken geen mensen die dat kunnen.''
I don't know any people who can do that.
''Oh, maar ik ken iemand die dat wel kan!''
Oh, but I know somebody who can!
(obsolete form of)
(inflection of) ("day").
Without a day.
(nonstandard spelling of)
to (l), (l) (q)