suomi-englanti sanakirja

gay englannista suomeksi

  1. eläväinen, hilpeä

  2. homo-

  3. iloisenvärinen, korea

  4. iloinen

  5. gay

  1. iloinen, eläväinen, hilpeä

  2. iloinen, korea

  3. homo / homo-, homoseksuaalinen, homo

  4. homo / homo-, homo / homojen

  5. naismainen

  6. tyhmä, homo

  7. homo, homoseksuaali gender-neutral, gay, gei urban colloquial, homppeli

  8. Substantiivi

gay englanniksi

  1. Happy, joyful, and lively.

  2. ''The Gay Science''

  3. 1405 Geoffrey Chaucer, ''The Wife of Bath's Tale'', ''The Canterbury Tales'' (Wikisource:The Canterbury Tales/The Wife of Bath's Prologue and Tale|source):

  4. (quote)
  5. (circa) Walsh (poet)|William Walch, preface to ''Letters and Poems, Amorous and Gallant'', in (w), ''The Fourth Part of Miſcellany Poems'', Jacob Tonson (publisher, 1716), page 338:

  6. (quote-book)

  7. 1934, (w) et al., (title):

  8. 1974, (w), ''Monsieur'' (Faber & Faber 1992), page 252:

  9. Quick, fast.

  10. 1873, Gwordie Greenup, ''Yance a Year'', 25:

  11. I went a gay shack, / For it started to rain.
  12. 1918, ''Hunter-trader-trapper'', page 36:

  13. We launched our canoe and were off at a gay clip for Hackettstown, where Mart had a married sister, and we were figuring on big eats.
  14. 2016, Laura Jean Libbey, ''Mischievous Maid Faynie'', Library of Alexandria ((ISBN)):

  15. "(..) there is no one more competent to make it fly at a gay pace than myself. A prince of the royal blood couldn't go at a faster pace than I have been going during these last three weeks! Ha, ha, ha!" In a moment he was kneeling before the safe.
  16. 2019, Lawrence Lariar, ''He Died Laughing'', Open Road Media ((ISBN)):

  17. We shot along Sunset Boulevard at a gay pace, and squealed a turn down Vine Street with never a jitterbug pedestrian to make the driving interesting.
  18. Festive, bright, or colourful.

  19. ''Pennsylvania Dutch include the plain folk and the gay folk.''

  20. (RQ:Milton PL)

  21. 1881, J. P. McCaskey (editor), “Deck the Hall(SI)”, ''Franklin Square Song Collection'', number 1, Harper & Brothers (New York), page 120:

  22. 1944, Ralph Blane, “Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas”, ''Meet Me in St. Louis'', Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

  23. Sexually promiscuous (of any gender), engaged in prostitution.

  24. 1806 (edition of 1815), John Davis, ''The Post-Captain'', page 150:

  25. As our heroes passed along the Strand, they were accosted by a hundred gay ladies, who asked them if they were good-natured. "Devil take me!" exclaimed Echo, "if I know which way my ship heads; but there is not a girl in the Strand that I would touch with my gloves on."
  26. 1856, Bayle St. John, ''The Subalpine kingdom: or, Experiences and studies in Savoy, Piedmont, and Genoa'', Volume 2 page 158:

  27. 1879, House of Commons, Great Britain, ''Reports from committees'', page 61:

  28. (quote) it is possible for people to be diseased without being prostitutes or gay women; it is possible for people years ago to have spent a gay life and to have not got rid of their disease, or they may have become diseased by their husbands or lovers.
  29. 1889, Albert Barrère, Charles Godfrey Leland, ''A Dictionary of Slang, Jargon & Cant: Embracing English, American, and Anglo-Indian Slang, Pidgin English, Tinker's Jargon and Other Irregular Phraseology'', Volume 1, page 399:

  30. 1898, John Mackinnon Robertson, G. Aston Singer, "The Social Evil Problem" in ''The University magazine and free revie a monthly magazine'', Volume 9, page 308:

  31. 1899, (w), Edmund Gosse (editor), ''The works of Henry Fielding with an introduction'', Volume 11, page 290:

  32. 1937, Dorothy L. Sayers, ''Busman's Honeymoon'', page 357:

  33. Homosexual:

  34. Possessing sexual and/or emotional attraction towards members of the same sex or gender.

  35. (ux)

  36. 1947, ''Rorschach Research Exchange and Journal of Projective Techniques'', page 240:

  37. 2003, Michael McAvennie, ''The World Wrestling Entertainment Yearbook'':

  38. 2007, Kevin P. Murphy, Jason Ruiz, David Serlin, ''Queer Futures'', Radical History Review (Duke University Press), page 58:

  39. The two failed attempts to receive the necessary access to medicalized transition procedures by the renowned FTM activist Lou Sullivan—a gay man who refused to comply with the imperative that transsexual men must desire women—(..)
  40. 2009, Betty Jean Lifton, ''Lost & Found: the Adoption Experience'', page 67:

  41. 2010, Noėl Sturgeon, ''Environmentalism in Popular Culture: Gender, Race, Sexuality, and the Politics of the Natural'', page 128:

  42. Being between two or more men, or between two or more women.

  43. Intended for gay people, ''especially'' gay men.

  44. 2003, Lawrence Block, ''Small Town'', page 269:

  45. 2004, Martin Hughes, Sarah Johnstone, Tom Masters, ''London'', page 208:

  46. 2010, Jay Mohr, ''No Wonder My Parents Drank: Tales from a Stand-Up Dad'', page 252:

  47. Homosexually in love with someone.

  48. (quote-journal)|url=

  49. (quote) the pirates, who are obviously totally gay for each other (..)
  50. 2014, Christopher Schaberg, Robert Bennett, ''Deconstructing Brad Pitt'', Bloomsbury Publishing USA ((ISBN)), page 211:

  51. Being gay for Brad, even a teensy bit, is at the very least being able to imagine the potential for queerness. In a sense, like the recent popular and critical furor over men who are gay-for-pay, being gay for Brad is what Jeffrey Escoffier defines as "situational homosexuality," or other forms of man-on-man behavior (..) In other words, rather than worry over whether or not men who are queer for Brad can easily be labeled as straight or gay, (..)
  52. (quote-journal)|url=

  53. (quote) it’s now pretty popular among progressives to paint the US and Russian presidents as being gay for each other.
  54. Infatuated with something, aligning with homosexual stereotypes.

  55. (quote-journal)|quotee=anonymous|title=Savage Love|journal=(w)|url=

  56. (quote) Is it socially acceptable for me to good-naturedly say, "I'm totally gay for musical theater"?
  57. In accordance with stereotypes of homosexual people:

  58. Being in accordance with stereotypes of gay people, ''especially'' gay men.

  59. Exhibiting appearance or behavior that accords with stereotypes of gay people, ''especially'' gay men.

  60. (ante) Jason Christopher Hartley, “October 23, 2004: This Is My Weapon, This Is My Gerber”, in ''Just Another Soldier: A Year on the Ground in Iraq'', HarperCollins (2005), (ISBN), page 25:

  61. (non-gloss definition)

  62. Effeminate or flamboyant in behavior.

  63. (non-gloss definition): lame, uncool, stupid.

  64. (syn)

  65. 1996, Lisa's Date With Density, The Simpsons (cartoon television series). Upon discovering Nelson kissing Lisa:

  66. Dolph: "Oh, man! You kissed a girl!"
    Jimbo: "That is so gay!"
  67. Upright or curved over the back.

  68. Considerable, great, large in number, size, or degree.

  69. 1832, George Pearson, ''Evenings by Eden-side: Or, Essays and Poems'', page 67:

  70. As his reply was rather characteristic, I will give it : Many of them come a gay bit off.
  71. 1872, William Cullen Bryant, ''A Library of Poetry and Song'', page 106:

  72. Thou 's wantin' a sweetheart? Thou 's had a gay few! An' thou 's cheatit them, (..)
  73. 1876 (edition; original 1871), Richardson, ''Talk'' 1:

  74. A gay deal different to what I is noo.
  75. * 1881, Dixon, ''Craven Dales'':

  76. There were a gay bit of lace on it.
  77. 1881, Edwin Waugh, ''Tufts of Heather'', I. 106:

  78. T'country-side was rid on him for a gay while.
  79. 1895, Sir Hall Caine, ''The Shadow of a Crime: A Cumbrian Romance'', page 131:

  80. "He has a gay bit of gumption in him, has Ray. It'll be no kitten play to catch hold on him, and they know that they do." The emphasis was accompanied by a lowered tone, and a sidelong motion of the head towards a doorway (..)
  81. 1903, Robert Smith Surtees, ''Handley Cross'', New York : D. Appleton, page 431:

  82. "It's a gay bit off, though." "Trot on!" retorted Mr. Jorrocks anxiously, spurring Arterxerxes vehemently, an insult that the animal resented by a duck of his head and a hoist of his heels. Bump, bump, trot, trot, squash, splash, swosh, they went  ...
  83. A homosexual, ''especially'' a male homosexual.

  84. (cot)

  85. {{quote-journal|en|year=1969|title=N.Y. Gays: Will the Spark Die?|journal=The Advocate

  86. {{quote-book|en|year=1974|title=Show Business Laid Bare|author=Earl Wilson

  87. 2003, Marilyn J. Davidson, ‎Sandra L. Fielden, ''Individual Diversity and Psychology in Organizations'' (page 73)

  88. Yet that does not mean that the issues, concerns and attitudes of gays and lesbians in the workplace are not important.
  89. 2004, Betty Berzon, ''Permanent Partners: Building Gay & Lesbian Relationships That Last'' (page 20)

  90. Older gays and lesbians often relegate themselves to separate and unequal meeting places.
  91. Something which is bright or colorful, such as a picture or a flower.

  92. 1839, Charles Clark, ''John Noakes and Mary Styles'', st. 157:

  93. At a stall soon Mary bote / A hume-book full ov gays.
  94. 1892, P. H. Emerson, ''A Son of the Fens'', page 73:

  95. I had no books to read, but plenty of gays to look at.
  96. 1893, Cozens-Hardy, ''Broad Nrf.'', page 38:

  97. ‘Can't you mow the aftermath in the churchyard before Sunday?’ ‘Not time enough, sir, but I'll cut off they gays.’
  98. (ante) W. R. Eaton of Norfolk, quoted in 1900, Joseph Wright, ''The English Dialect Dictionary'':

  99. There's a good child; look at the gays, and keep quiet.
  100. An ornament, a knick-knack.

  101. (RQ:L'Estrange Fables)

  102. 1906, ''Cornish Notes & Queries: (first Series)'' (Cornish Telegraph, Peter Penn), page 132:

  103. If however the stranger be suspected of “sailing under false colours," when they are all in familiar chat about nothing in particular, “Cousin Jacky” will take occasion to say to the new chum, “My dear; ded 'e ever see a duck clunk a gay?" (..) no more deceived by him than a duck can be made to clunk (swallow) a gay (fragment of broken crockery).
  104. To make happy or cheerful. (defdate)

  105. 1922, Thomas Hardy, ''Late lyrics and earlier: with many other verses'', page 119:

  106. ''SAYING GOOD-BYE'' (song)
    WE are always saying / "Good-bye, good-bye! / In work, in playing, / In gloom, in gaying (..)
  107. 1952, ''American Childhood'', volume 38, page 2:

  108. ''Gaying Things Up For Christmas.'' JESSIE TODD, Laboratory School, University of Chicago.
    EVERY schoolroom in America is gayed up for Christmas.
  109. To cause (something, e.g. AIDS) to be associated with homosexual people. (defdate)

  110. Considerably, very.

  111. 1833, John Sim Sands, ''Poems on Various Subjects'', page 115:

  112. And, tho' his guts ware lank and toom, / They're twice as big's this gay big room.
  113. 1869, Joseph Carr, ''Sketches of village life, by “Eavesdropper”'', page 60:

  114. Now, to end my story, if o' t' village beauties wad git t' religion that good auld parson Jenkins recommends, it wad gay sharply mak' t' dirty women clean, (..)
  115. 1875, Dickinson, ''Cumbriana; Or, Fragments of Cumbrian Life'', page 8:

  116. (..) an' be t' Silver Cwove, an' than throo t' Pillar, an' a gay rough bit o' grund it is!
  117. 1886, Thomas Farrall, ''Betty Wilson's Cummerland Teals'', 42:

  118. When a fellah com' in 'at was gay free wid spendin.
  119. 1892-3, Mrs. Humphry Ward, ''The History of David Grieve'', volume I, page 19:

  120. She'll mak naw moor mischeef neets—she's gay quiet now!
  121. The letter —, which stands for the sound (IPAchar), in shorthand.

  122. gay; male homosexual (zh-mw)

  123. male (l)

  124. gay

  125. (l) (gloss)

  126. snake track

  127. gay

  128. gay

  129. gay

  130. (eclipsis of)

  131. mouth

  132. language

  133. beginning

  134. cheerful, happy

  135. jay

  136. parrot

  137. joyous, merry

  138. cheerful; happy; (l)

  139. (l)

  140. overly (l)

  141. (l) or (l)

  142. (l); (l) (gloss), especially a male homosexual

  143. a person who lame, stupid or shows any other unpleasant characteristics

  144. fairly, considerably

  145. water

  146. gay, homosexual

  147. a homosexual person, gay person

  148. difficult; hard