gall

suomi-englanti sanakirja

gall englannista suomeksi

  1. hankaushaava

  2. suuttumus, ärsyynnys, ärtymys

  3. kantti

  4. vaivata, ärsyttää, sapettaa, häiritä, suututtaa

  5. kasvain kasvin pinnalla

  6. sappi

  7. hankauma, äkämä

  8. hiertää

  1. piina

  2. suuttumus, katkeruus

  3. röyhkeys, otsa

  4. hankauma

  5. lyöttymä

  6. vaivata, sapettaa

  7. häiritä

  8. hiertää

  9. ärsyttää, suututtaa

  10. äkämä

  11. äkämä, patti, möykky, takku

  12. Substantiivi

  13. Verbi

gall englanniksi

  1. The bladder.

  2. (RQ:King James Version)

  3. A feeling of exasperation.

  4. (RQ:Marlowe Tamburlaine)

  5. (RQ:Wollstonecraft Vindication)

  6. (quote-song)|title=(w)|year=1966|album=Blonde on Blonde|passage=He's sure got a lotta gall / To be so useless and all / Muttering small talk at the wall while I'm in the hall

  7. Impudence or brazenness; temerity, chutzpah.

  8. 1917, (w), ''Oakdale Affair|The Oakdale Affair'', Chapter 6

  9. “Durn ye!” he cried. “I’ll lam ye! Get offen here. I knows ye. Yer one o’ that gang o’ bums that come here last night, an’ now you got the gall to come back beggin’ for food, eh? I’ll lam ye!” and he raised the gun to his shoulder.
  10. A sore on a horse caused by an ill-fitted or ill-adjusted saddle; a sore.

  11. 1989 National Ag Safety Database (Centers for Disease Control)

  12. Riding a horse with bruised or broken skin can cause a gall, which frequently results in the white saddle marks seen on the withers and backs of some horses.
  13. A pit on a surface being cut caused by the friction between the two surfaces exceeding the bond of the material at a point.

  14. Bile, especially that of an animal; the greenish, profoundly bitter-tasting fluid found in ducts and bladders, structures associated with the liver.

  15. Great misery or physical suffering, likened to the bitterest-tasting of substances.

  16. (RQ:Dryden The Art of Poetry)

  17. (RQ:Emily Bronte Wuthering Heights) I hated him with a hatred that turned my life to gall (..)

  18. A sore or open wound caused by chafing, which may become infected, as with a blister.

  19. (RQ:Whitman Leaves of Grass)

  20. To bother or trouble.

  21. (RQ:Stevenson Treasure Island)

  22. (RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp)

  23. To harass, to harry, often with the intent to cause injury.

  24. June 24, 1778, (w), ''The Writings of George Washington From the Original Manuscript Sources: Volume 12, 1745–1799''

  25. The disposition for these detachments is as follows – Morgans corps, to gain the enemy’s right flank; Maxwells brigade to hang on their left. Brigadier Genl. Scott is now marching with a very respectable detachment destined to gall the enemys left flank and rear.
  26. To chafe, to rub or subject to friction; to create a sore on the skin.

  27. (RQ:Defoe Crusoe) he went awkwardly in these clothes at first: wearing the drawers was very awkward to him, and the sleeves of the waistcoat galled his shoulders and the inside of his arms; but a little easing them where he complained they hurt him, and using himself to them, he took to them at length very well.

  28. To exasperate.

  29. 1979, (w), “Captivity Pageant”, ''The Atlantic'', Volume 296, No. 5, pp. 92-97, December, 1979

  30. Metrinko was hungry, but he was galled by how self-congratulatory his captors seemed, how generous and noble and proudly Islamic.
  31. To cause pitting on a surface being cut from the friction between the two surfaces exceeding the bond of the material at a point.

  32. (ux)

  33. To scoff; to jeer.

  34. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)

  35. A blister or tumor-like growth found on the surface of plants, caused by burrowing of insect larvae into the living tissues, especially that of the common oak wasp (taxlink).

  36. 1974, Philip P. Wiener (ed.), ''Dictionary of the History of Ideas''

  37. Even so, Redi retained a belief that in certain other cases—the origin of parasites inside the human or animal body or of grubs inside of oak galls—there must be spontaneous generation. Bit by bit the evidence grew against such views. In 1670 Jan Swammerdam, painstaking student of the insect’s life cycle, suggested that the grubs in galls were enclosed in them for the sake of nourishment and must come from insects that had inserted their semen or their eggs into the plants.
  38. (rfc-sense) A bump-like imperfection resembling a gall.

  39. 1653, (w), ''Compleat Angler|The Compleat Angler'', Chapter 21

  40. But first for your Line. First note, that you are to take care that your hair be round and clear, and free from galls, or scabs, or frets: for a well- chosen, even, clear, round hair, of a kind of glass-colour, will prove as strong as three uneven scabby hairs that are ill-chosen, and full of galls or unevenness. You shall seldom find a black hair but it is round, but many white are flat and uneven; therefore, if you get a lock of right, round, clear, glass-colour hair, make much of it.
  41. To impregnate with a decoction of gallnuts in dyeing.

  42. (quote-book)

  43. rooster, cock

  44. Dory

  45. (syn)

  46. Gallic (gloss)

  47. Gaul (person)

  48. Gaul (language)

  49. (verb form of)

  50. foreigner

  51. Anglified Irish person

  52. (alternative form of)

  53. (alternative case form of)

  54. (inflection of)|2|s|impr