guard englannista suomeksi
2016, Anastasia Dukova, ''A History of the Dublin Metropolitan Police and its Colonial Legacy'', Springer ((ISBN)), page 139
- The Garda Regulations 1924 required a candidate for appointment as a guard to be able to produce satisfactory references as to his character
The part of a sword that protects the wielder's hand.
A state of caution; posture of defence.
Something worn to protect part of the body, e.g. the shins in cricket.
A player playing a position named guard.
An employee, normally travelling in the last vehicle of a train, responsible for the safety of the train.
- When an engineer wished to stop a swiftly moving train he had first to whistle to the guard requesting him to apply the hand-brake of the van, and then apply the hand-brake of the engine. Guards did not always hear.
*(RQ:Shakespeare Richard 2)
To keep watch over, in order to prevent escape or restrain from acts of violence, or the like.
''Guard the prisoner.''
To watch by way of caution or defense; to be caution; to be in a state or position of defense or safety.
''Careful people guard against mistakes.''
To protect the edge of, especially with an ornamental border; hence, to face or ornament with lists, laces, etc.
*(RQ:Shakespeare Much Ado About Nothing)