figure englannista suomeksi
The representation of any form, as by drawing, painting, modelling, carving, embroidering, etc.; especially, a representation of the human body.
''a figure in bronze; a figure cut in marble''
A person or thing representing a certain consciousness.
(quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=3| page=21| magazine=(w)| title=Our banks are out of control| passage=Seeing the British establishment struggle with the financial sector is like watching an alcoholic …. Until 2008 there was denial over what finance had become. When a series of bank failures made this impossible, there was widespread anger, leading to the public humiliation of symbolic figures.
The appearance or impression made by the conduct or career of a person.
''He cut a sorry figure standing there in the rain.''
- I made some figure there.
1770, (w), ''on the Laws of England|Commentaries on the Laws of England''
- gentlemen of the best figure in the county
Distinguished appearance; magnificence; conspicuous representation; splendour; show.
1729, (w), ''A Serious Call to a Devout and Holy Life''
- that he may live in figure and indulgence
A human figure, which dress or corset must fit to; the shape of a human body.
(RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)
A visible pattern as in wood or cloth.
''The muslin was of a pretty figure.''
Any complex dance move(w).
(quote-book)| title=(w)|chapter=5| passage=Although the Celebrity was almost impervious to sarcasm, he was now beginning to exhibit visible signs of uneasiness,(..). It was with a palpable relief that he heard the first warning notes of the figure.
A of speech.
(RQ:Macaulay History of England)
Any short succession of notes, either as melody or as a group of chords, which produce a single complete and distinct impression.
A form of melody or accompaniment kept up through a strain or passage; a motif; a florid embellishment.
To calculate, to solve a mathematical problem.
To come to understand.
To think, to assume, to suppose, to reckon.
To be reasonable.
To represent by a figure, as to form or mould; to make an image of, either palpable or ideal; also, to fashion into a determinate form; to shape.
(RQ:Prior Poetical Works)
To embellish with design; to adorn with figures.
(RQ:Shakespeare King John)
To indicate by numerals.
1698 , (w), ''Epitaph of Mary Frampton''
- As through a crystal glass the figured hours are seen.
To represent by a metaphor; to signify or symbolize.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-2)
To prefigure; to foreshow.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)
(es-verb form of)