gutter englannista suomeksi
varustaa kouruilla, varustaa ränneillä
(quote-book)|title=(w)|chapter=7|url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL2004261W||passage=‘Children crawled over each other like little grey worms in the gutters,’ he said. ‘The only red things about them were their buttocks and they were raw. Their faces looked as if snails had slimed on them and their mothers were like great sick beasts whose byres had never been cleared. …’
(quote-book)|books.google.com/books?isbn=1101010908|author=(w)|year=2008|passage=Gutters separated the sidewalk from the road on both sides and flowed with muddy water.
A large groove (commonly behind animals) in a barn used for the collection and removal of animal excrement.
Any narrow channel or groove, such as one formed by erosion in the vent of a gun from repeated firing.
A space between printed columns of text.
One of a number of pieces of wood or metal, grooved in the centre, used to separate the pages of type in a form.
The notional locus of things, acts, or events which are distasteful, ill bred or morally questionable.
A low, vulgar state.
The spaces between book panels
To melt away by having the molten wax run down along the side of the candle. (defdate)
To send (a bowling ball) into the gutter, not hitting any pins.
To supply with a gutter or gutters.
To cut or form into small longitudinal hollows; to channel.
One who or that which guts.
1921, Bernie Babcock, ''The Coming of the King'' (page 151)
- A Galilean Rabbi? When did this Province of diggers in dirt and gutters of fish send forth Rabbis? Thou makest a jest.
2013, Don Keith, Shelley Stewart, ''Mattie C.'s Boy: The Shelley Stewart Story'' (page 34)
- An old, rusty coat hanger made a rudimentary fish-gutter.
(indefinite plural of)