face englannista suomeksi
olla jnnk päin
olla vastakkain, olla vastapäätä
kääntää oikein päin
The front part of the head of a human or other animal, featuring the eyes, nose and mouth, and the surrounding area.
(quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=7|url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W| passage=‘Children crawled over each other like little grey worms in the gutters,’ he said. ‘The only red things about them were their buttocks and they were raw. Their faces looked as if snails had slimed on them and their mothers were like great sick beasts whose byres had never been cleared.(nb..)’
A distorted facial expression; an expression of displeasure, insult, etc.
The public image; outward appearance.
The frontal aspect of something.
An aspect of the character or nature of someone or something.
Presence; sight; front.
- The Bat—they called him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the face of the day.
The directed force of something.
Shameless confidence; boldness; effrontery.
a. 1694, (w), Preface to ''The Works''
- This is the man that has the face to charge others with false citations.
(RQ:Byron Childe Harold)
Makeup; one's complete facial cosmetic application.
A familiar or well-known person; a member of a particular scene, such as music or fashion scene.
The part of a club that hits the ball.
The side of the card that shows its value (as opposed to the back side, which looks the same on all cards of the deck).
The head of a lion, shown face-on and cut off immediately behind the ears.
The width of a pulley, or the length of a cog from end to end.
(quote-journal)|volume=189|issue=5|page=(gbooks)|passage=MAKE Money-wholesale U.S. stamps—buy mint stamps below face. Be a dealer. Send $1.00 for two giant catalogs, refunded first order. Von Stein, Bernardsville, N.J.
To position oneself or itself so as to have one's face closest to (something).
- Serene, smiling, enigmatic, she faced him with no fear whatever showing in her dark eyes. The clear light of the bright autumn morning had no terrors for youth and health like hers.
To have its front closest to, or in the direction of (something else).
To cause (something) to turn or present a face or front, as in a particular direction.
1963, (w), ''(w)''
- The croupier delicately faced her other two cards with the tip of his spatula. A four! She had lost!
To be presented or confronted with; to have in prospect.
To deal with (a difficult situation or person); to accept (facts, reality, etc.) even when undesirable.
(RQ:Dryden Spanish Frya)
- I'll face / This tempest, and deserve the name of king.
(quote-journal)| volume=188| issue=26| page=19| magazine=(w)| title=Globalisation is about taxes too| passage=It is time the international community faced the reality: we have an unmanageable, unfair, distortionary global tax regime. It is a tax system that is pivotal in creating the increasing inequality that marks most advanced countries today ….
(quote-journal)| title=Obama goes troll-hunting| passage=According to this saga of intellectual-property misanthropy, these creatures trolls roam the business world, buying up patents and then using them to demand extravagant payouts from companies they accuse of infringing them. Often, their victims pay up rather than face the costs of a legal battle.
To have the front in a certain direction.
To have as an opponent.
To be the batsman on strike.
To confront impudently; to bully.
(RQ:Shakespeare Taming of the Shrew)
To cover in front, for ornament, protection, etc.; to put a facing upon.
To line near the edge, especially with a different material.
To cover with better, or better appearing, material than the mass consists of, for purpose of deception, as the surface of a box of tea, a barrel of sugar, etc.
To make the surface of (anything) flat or smooth; to dress the face of (a stone, a casting, etc.); especially, in turning, to shape or smooth the flat surface of, as distinguished from the cylindrical surface.
14(sup) C., (w), ''Canterbury Tales/General Prologue|General Prologue''
- Boold was hir face, and fair, and reed of hewe.
- : Bold was her face, and fair, and red of hue.
(circa) (w), ''et Énide|Érec et Énide'':
- Le chief li desarme et la face.
- : He exposed his head and his face.
(quote-book)|passage=Li rois regarda li deus freresA cors bien fais, a faces cleres|translation=The king looked at the two brothersWith their well-built bodies and clear faces
(quote-book)|title=Fleur de lis de medecine (a.k.a. lilium medicine)|passage=Les signes subsequens est face enflée (..)|translation=the symptoms are the following: swollen face (..)|page=148 of this essay
(es-verb form of)