dry englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Addison Freeholder) we (..) both agreed, was too dry for the season.
- Not a dry eye was to be seen in the assembly.
1937, (w), ''(w)'', p. 241:
- (..) already the gate was blocked with a wall of squared stones laid dry, but very thick and very high, across the opening.
(RQ:Shakespeare Tempest):(..)Confederates / (ſo drie he was for Sway) with King of ''Naples'' / To giue him Annuall tribute, doe him homage / Subiect his Coronet, to his Crowne and bend / The Dukedom yet vnbow'd (alas poore ''Millaine'') / To moſt ignoble ſtooping.
- ''Ol.'' Go too, y'are a dry foole: I'll|le no more of you: besides you grow dis-honest.''Clo.'' Two faults Madona, that drinke & good counsell wil amend: for giue the dry foole drink, then is the foole not dry...
- ''Ol.'' Go too, y'are a dry foole: I'll|le no more of you: besides you grow dis-honest.''Clo.'' Two faults Madona, that drinke & good counsell wil amend: for giue the dry foole drink, then is the foole not dry (..)
Not using afterburners or water injection for increased thrust.
Free from applied audio effects.
1992, Dwight R. Schuh, ''Bowhunter's Encyclopedia'', Stackpole Books ((ISBN)), page 81:
- When you shoot a bow, the arrow absorbs a high percentage of the energy released by the limbs. If you dry fire a bow (shoot it with no arrow on the string), the bow itself absorbs all the energy, (..)
2015, Naoko Takei Moore, Kyle Connaughton, ''Donabe: Classic and Modern Japanese Clay Pot Cooking'', Ten Speed Press ((ISBN)), page 8:
- Because some recipes require specific techniques such as high-intensity dry heating (heating while the pot is empty or heating with little or no fluid inside), read the manufacturer&39;s instructions to ensure your vessel can handle such cooking (..)
The process by which something is dried.
''This towel is still damp: I think it needs another dry.''
A prohibitionist (of alcoholic beverages).
c. 1952-1996, (w), quoted in 1996
- The drys were as unhappy with the second part of the speech as the wets were with the first half.
- (..) one was sodden to the bone and mildewed to the marrow and moved to pray (..) for that which formerly he had cursed—the Dry! the good old Dry—when the grasses yellowed, browned, dried to tinder, burst into spontaneous flame— (..)
*2006, (w), ''Carpentaria'', Giramondo 2012, p. 169:
- The spring-fed river systems. Not the useless little tributary jutting off into a mud hole at the end of the Dry.
An area of waterless country.
A radical or hard-line Conservative; especially, one who supported the policies of British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher in the 1980s.
To lose moisture.
''The clothes dried on the line.''
To remove moisture from.
''Devin dried her eyes with a handkerchief.''
To be thirsty.
c. 1390, (w), ''Piers Plowman'', I:
- And drynke whan þow dryest · ac do nouȝt out of resoun.(attention)
1986, Richard Collier, ''Make-believe: The Magic of International Theatre'' (page 146)
- An actor never stumbled over his lines, he “fluffed”; he never forgot his dialogue, he “dried.”
2006, Michael Dobson, ''Performing Shakespeare's Tragedies Today'' (page 126)
- In one of the previews I dried (lost my lines) in my opening scene, 1.4, and had to improvise.
(soft mutation of)