grisly englannista suomeksi
kammottava, karmea, hirveä
(RQ:Harvey Foure Letters)
(quote-book)|title2=Mirror for Magistrates|Mirror for Magistrates|volume2=II, part II|location2=London|publisher2=Printed for Lackington, Allen, and Co. (w); and Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orms, and Brown, (w)|year2=1815|page2=548|pageurl2=https://books.google.com/books?id=U2sUAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA548|oclc2=977145221|passage=Then clad in cloake of mistie fogges the darke night vp did come, / And with grim grislie looke did seeme to bid me get me home; (..)
(quote-book)|year2=1880s|section2=book first|pages2=23–24|pageurl2=https://archive.org/stream/moondynestory00oreirichpage/24/mode/1up/|oclc2=83033698|passage=It was sore travelling for horse and man under the blazing sun, with no food nor water save what he pressed from the pith of the palms, and even these were growing scarce. The only life on the plains was the hard and dusty scrub. Every hour brought a more hopeless and grislier desolation.
(quote-book)|year=1941|passage=We know too well the bestial assault you are making upon the Russian people, to whom our hearts go out in their valiant struggle. We will have no truce or parley with you, or the grisly gang who work your wicked will. You do your worst and we will do our best.
(quote-book)|location=New York, N.Y.|publisher=Hudson Review, Inc.|month=summer|year=1968|volume=XXI|issue=2|issn=2325-5935|oclc=920393805|newversion=reprinted as|chapter2=From ‘Making It New’ ''Body Rags''|editor2=Howard Nelson|title2=On the Poetry of Galway Kinnell: The Wages of Dying|series2=Under Discussion|location2=Ann Arbor, Mich.|publisher2=(w)|year2=1987|page2=75|pageurl2=https://books.google.com/books?id=7cXV26PmJUYC&pg=PA75|isbn2=978-0-472-09376-2|passage=In his &91;(w)'s&93; new book, ''Body Rags'', he has brought this style to a kind of perfection, especially in two poems about the killing of animals, "The Porcupine" and "The Bear." These are the grisliest poems I have ever read.
(quote-journal) review – choose a sequel that doesn’t disappoint|url=https://www.theguardian.com/film/2017/jan/19/t2-trainspotting-review-ewan-mcgregor-danny-boyle-sequel|archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20170120010756/https://www.theguardian.com/film/2017/jan/19/t2-trainspotting-review-ewan-mcgregor-danny-boyle-sequel|archivedate=20 January 2017|newspaper=(w)|location=London|date=19 January 2017|passage=Perhaps you have to have seen the first film to like this one; to feel, like the young fans of (w), that without knowing or wanting it, you have grown up with its grisly protagonists.
(RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)
(RQ:Chaucer Canterbury) might may / Through which they don the devil ſacrifice / Within the devils temple, in curſed wiſe / By ſuperfluitie abhominable / Her(sic) othes ben ſo great and ſo dampnable / That it is griſly for to here hem ſwere
(quote-book)|editor=(w)|title=An Answer to Sir Thomas More’s Dialogue, The Supper of the Lord after the True Meaning of John VI. and 1 Cor. XI. and Wm. Tracy’s Testament Expounded. By William Tyndale, Martyr, 1536. Edited for the (w), by the Rev. Henry Walter, B.D. F.R.S. ...|location=Cambridge|publisher=Printed at the University Press|University Press|year=1850|page=90, footnote|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=-EFOAQAAMAAJ&pg=PA90|oclc=868759675|passage=A very fair young gentlewoman Sir Roger Wentworth's daughter, of twelve years of age, in marvellous manner vexed and tormented by our ghostly enemy, the devil, her mind alienated and raving, with despising and blaspheming of God, and hatred of all hallowed things, (..) finally being brought and laid before the image of our blessed lady, was there, in the sight of many worshipful people, so grievously tormented, and in face, eyes, look, and countenance, so grisly changed, with her mouth drawn aside, and her eyes laid out upon her cheeks, that it was a terrible sight to behold. And after many marvellous things, (..) restored to their good state, perfectly cured and suddenly.
(quote-book), including an Account of the Splendid Entertainment Given to Queen Elizabeth by the Earl of Leycester, in 1575, from the Works of Robert Laneham and (w); together with Memoirs and Correspondence of Sir Dudley (explorer)|Robert Dudley, Son of the Earl of Leycester|location=London|publisher=(w), 36 (w)|year=1870|page=142|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=RRtEAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA142|oclc=890583907|passage=A valiant Captain of great prowess, as fierce as a fox assaulting a goose, was so hardy to give the first stroke: then got they so grisly together, that great was the activity that day to be seen there on both sides: the one very eager for purchase of prey, the other utterly stout for redemption of liberty: thus, quarrel enflamed the fury on both sides: twice the Danes had the better, but at the last conflict, beaten down, overcome, and many led captive for triumph by our English women.