suomi-englanti sanakirja

fellow englannista suomeksi

  1. kaveri

  2. kollega

  3. mies

  4. pari

  5. kundikaveri

  6. jäsen

  1. toveri

  2. mies, muna">-muna mätämuna">as in mätämuna, luu luu">as in luu, poika, veikko

  3. Substantiivi

fellow englanniksi

  1. A companion; a comrade.

  2. (synonyms)

  3. (RQ:Calvin Golding Ephesians)

  4. (RQ:Shakespeare Timon of Athens)

  5. (RQ:Sylvester Du Bartas)

  6. (RQ:King James Version)&93;, Let this thing be done for me: Let me alone two moneths, that I may goe vp and downe vpon the mountaines, and bewaile my virginitie, I, and my fellowes.

  7. (RQ:Book of Common Prayer)

  8. (RQ:Defoe New Voyage)

  9. (RQ:Scott Canongate 2)

  10. (RQ:Macaulay History of England)

  11. (RQ:Robert Browning Men and Women)

  12. (RQ:Hough Purchase Price)

  13. An animal which is a member of a breed or species, or a flock, herd, etc.

  14. (RQ:Livy Holland Romane Historie)'' chanced to heare them lovv again, and anſvver from out of the cave vvherein they had been beſtovved: vvhereat he turned back, and made haſte thither.

  15. (RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)

  16. An object which is associated with another object; especially, as part of a set.

  17. (RQ:Pope Odyssey)

  18. (RQ:Gibbon Roman Empire)

  19. A person or thing comparable in characteristics with another person or thing; especially, as belonging to the same class or group.

  20. (ux)

  21. (RQ:Middleton Tourneur Revengers Tragaedie)

  22. (RQ:Bunyan Pilgrim's Progress)

  23. (quote-book)|year=1887|oclc=81343284|passage=It is now some five years since I conceived the idea of writing a history of my fellow-countrymen in Australasia, but it was only within the last year or two that I could find sufficient time to make any material progress with the undertaking, although I had been collecting the materials for some period in advance.

  24. (quote-book) ''i.e.'', (w)|chapter=Professions|title=Women and Their Work|location=London|publisher=Publishing|Methuen & Co.(nb...)|month=July|year=1901|page=112|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=IwRPAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA112|oclc=2453505|passage=There are journalists who work for a low rate of pay, just as there are poor women who take in needlework at a cheaper rate than their fellows, and they are alike making life more difficult for other women.

  25. (quote-book)|year=2019|section=part II (Self-determination)|page=99|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=rbSmDwAAQBAJ&pg=PA99|isbn=978-0-19-883353-6|passage=An important part of treating others as independent persons involves respecting them as autonomous deliberators, who can reason for themselves how to act. Yet our imagined neighbor is insensitive to the need to engage her fellows in this way. She does not offer them any reasons that might lead them to share her point of view about what justice requires, nor does she inquire into, or respond to, their reasons for not sharing it.

  26. (quote-journal)

  27. A person with abilities, achievements, skills, etc., equal to those of another person; a thing with characteristics, worth, etc., equal to those of another thing.

  28. (RQ:More Robinson Utopia)

  29. (RQ:Shakespeare Julius Caesar)

  30. (RQ:Shakespeare Macbeth)

  31. (RQ:De Quevedo L'Estrange Visions)

  32. (RQ:Swift Directions to Servants)

  33. (RQ:Richardson Pamela)

  34. (RQ:Smollett Peregrine Pickle)

  35. One in the same condition, or situation of need, as another.

  36. (RQ:Hobbes Leviathan)

  37. (RQ:Goldsmith Traveller)

  38. (RQ:Byron Mazeppa)

  39. An equal in character, power, rank, etc.; a peer.

  40. (RQ:Fairfax Godfrey of Bulloigne)

  41. A person living at the same time, or about the same age as another, especially when in the same field of study or work.

  42. ''Often in the form'' Fello (non-gloss definition)

  43. Originally, one of a group of academics who up a college or similar institution; now, a senior member of a college or similar educational institution involved in teaching, research, and management of the institution.

  44. (RQ:Fuller Church History))|page=235|passage=In the Parliament now sitting at Westminster, (in whose parallel Convocation nothing of consequence,) the most remarkable thing enacted was the Act made to enable the Provost and Fellows of Chelsea College to dig a trench out of the river Lea; (..)

  45. (RQ:Wood Athenae Oxonienses) vvho dying 1522, left ſeveral Books to the Coll. of vvhich he had been Fellovv; vvhich, if I miſtake not, vvas ''Magd''''alen'' College.

  46. An honorary title bestowed by a college or university upon a distinguished person (often an alumna or alumnus).

  47. A (senior) member of a learned or professional society.

  48. (RQ:Evelyn Diary) Council) by suffrage of the rest of y(sup) Members, a Fellow of y(sup) Philosophic Society now meeting at Gresham College, where was an assembly of divers learning gentlemen.

  49. A senior member of an of Court.

  50. (RQ:Wood Athenae Oxonienses)

  51. A scholar appointed to a fellowship, that is, a paid academic position held for a certain period which usually requires the scholar to conduct research.

  52. A physician undergoing a fellowship (supervised subspecialty medical training) after having completed a residency (specialty training program).

  53. A member of a college or university who manages its business interests.

  54. A senior researcher or technician in a corporation, especially one engaged in research and development.

  55. A male person; a bloke, a chap, a guy, a man; also, ''preceded by a modifying word, sometimes with a sense of mild reproach'': (non-gloss definition).

  56. (RQ:Shakespeare Timon of Athens) him a vvorthy Fellovv.

  57. (RQ:Hall Recollection)

  58. (RQ:Spectator)

  59. (RQ:Fielding Tom Jones)

  60. (RQ:Hume Morals)

  61. (RQ:Sterne Sentimental Journey)

  62. (RQ:Marryat Midshipman)

  63. (RQ:Dickens Christmas Carol)"

  64. (quote-book), (late Ingram, Cooke, and Co.)(nb...)|year=1853|page=70|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=uJZhAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA70|oclc=1079210034|passage="(w)" For he's a jolly good fellow! / For he's a jolly good fellow!! / For he's a jolly good f-e-e-ell-ow!!! / Which nobody can deny!

  65. (RQ:Hughes Tom Brown at Oxford)

  66. (RQ:Trollope Prime Minister)

  67. (RQ:Saki Reginald in Russia)

  68. (RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp)

  69. (RQ:Faulkner As I Lay Dying)

  70. (senseid) ''Usually qualified by an (glossary) or used in the plural'': an individual or person regardless of gender.

  71. (RQ:Dickens Old Curiosity Shop)

  72. (RQ:Dickens Great Expectations)

  73. (RQ:Stoker Dracula)

  74. (quote-book) pseudonym|chapter=The Great Marine Film|title=The Moving Picture Girls at Sea: Or A Pictured Shipwreck that Became Real|location=Cleveland, Oh.; New York, N.Y.|publisher=The World Syndicate Publishing Co.|year=1915|page=3|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/movingpicturegirhope/page/3/mode/1up|oclc=3388799|passage=Not that the girl on the couch, with closed eyes, was unrefined. But there was a wholesome air of good health about her that caused one to think of a "jolly good fellow," rather than a girl who needed to be helped on and off trolley cars.

  75. (quote-journal) / "What kind fellow this Mary?" I asked him. / Johnny Gorai shook his beflowered head vigorously. At the same time a crafty gleam crept into his faded eyes. / "What for Johnny Gorai know 'em good fellow Mary?" he asked in the ''bêche de mer'' which passed with him for English. / "Don't lie to me," I said. "You know 'em this fellow woman—or you've heard of her. Who is she?"

  76. An animal or object.

  77. (RQ:Twain Huckleberry Finn)

  78. One of a pair of things suited to each other or used together; a counterpart, a mate.

  79. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5 Q1)

  80. (RQ:Defoe Crusoe) reflecting upon all my Comrades that vvere drovvn'd, (..) I never ſavv them aftervvards, or any Sign of them, except three of their Hats, one Cap, and tvvo Shoes that vvere not Fellovvs.

  81. Originally , a person's partner (of either sex) in life or marriage; a spouse; also, the mate of an animal; now , a person's male lover or partner; a boyfriend; a husband.

  82. (RQ:Pliny Holland Historie of the World)

  83. (RQ:Shakespeare Tempest)

  84. (alternative form of)

  85. A colleague or partner.

  86. (RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)

  87. An associate in the commission of a crime or other wrongful act; an accomplice.

  88. (RQ:Milton Comus)

  89. A close companion or friend; also, a companion or friend whom one eats or drinks with.

  90. (RQ:Coverdale Bible)

  91. (RQ:Erasmus Udall Apophthegmes) one that drinketh ſingle Beere, ſhould be greued with his next feloe, for drinking ale or wine.

  92. ''Followed by'' of: one who participates in an activity; a participant.

  93. (RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale)

  94. (RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)

  95. A man without good breeding or of lower status; a common or ignoble man; also, (non-gloss definition).

  96. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)

  97. (RQ:Shakespeare Love's Labour's Lost Q1)

  98. A person's servant or slave.

  99. (RQ:Sidney Arcadia)

  100. A worthless person; a churl, a knave; also, (non-gloss definition).

  101. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3 Q1)

  102. (RQ:South Twelve Sermons)

  103. (RQ:Pope Essay on Man)

  104. (RQ:Fielding Tom Jones) I knovv he hath, or you, vvhom I knovv to be all Goodneſs and Honour, vvould not, after the many kind and tender Things I have heard you ſay of this poor helpleſs Child, have ſo diſdainfully called him Fellovv.

  105. (RQ:Disraeli Vivian Grey)"

  106. (RQ:Dickens Pickwick Papers)|page=150|passage="Sir," replied Mr. Pickwick in the same tone, "It is not half the insult to you, that your appearance in my presence in a green velvet jacket, with a two-inch tail, would be to me." / "Sir," said Mr. Tupman, "you're a fellow." / "Sir," said Mr. Pickwick, "you're another!"

  107. (synonym of)

  108. (quote-book)

  109. A man.

  110. To address (someone) as "fellow", especially in an insulting manner ''(see noun sense 10.6)''.

  111. (RQ:Fielding Amelia)

  112. (RQ:Bulwer-Lytton Ernest Maltravers)

  113. To equal (someone or something); also, to cause or find someone or something to be equal to (some other person or thing).

  114. (RQ:Hall Select Thoughts)

  115. To pair or suit (someone or something) with some other person or thing; also, to pair or suit someone or something with (some other person or thing); to arrange (things) in pairs.

  116. ''Followed by'' to ''or'' with: to associate or join (oneself, someone, or something) with some other person or thing in companionship or a partnership.

  117. (RQ:Thomas Smith De Republica Anglorum)|pages=12–13|pageref=12|passage=A man by nature is rather deſirous to fellow him ſelfe to another and ſo to liue in couple, than to adherd(sic) himſelfe with many.

  118. ''Followed by'' to or with: to cause or portray (someone or something) to be equal to some other person or thing.

  119. To associate or go together with (someone or something); to become a partner of (someone or something).

  120. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) Miles Flesher,(nb...)|year=1628|page=57|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/historieofperfec00flet/page/57/mode/1up|oclc=1049026426|passage=Some fevv there vvere left all to follovv Him: / Eſteeming all to baſe to fellovv Him: / And joyfully receiv'd ''Him'' as their ''Lord'', / Deriving their ſalvation from his ''VVord'', (..)

  121. ''Followed by'' with: to associate or join with a person or thing in companionship or a partnership.

  122. (RQ:Dekker Wonder)

  123. (l)