horse englannista suomeksi
hankkia hevonen, varustaa hevosella
hevonen, heppa informal, childish, kopukka derogatory, luuska derogatory, polle informal, hepo informal, humma poetic, karva-Opel slang, koni derogatory, kaakki derogatory, ravuri race horse, ratsu riding horse, ruuna gelding, ori male, tamma female
(RQ:WBsnt IvryGt), foaming and raging. (..) He walked the whole way, walking through crowds, and under the noses of dray-horses, carriage-horses, and cart-horses, without taking the least notice of them.
The chess piece representing a knight, depicted as a horse.
A large and sturdy person.
A timber frame shaped like a horse, which soldiers were made to ride for punishment.
An iron bar for a traveller to slide upon.
A mass of earthy matter, or rock of the same character as the wall rock, occurring in the course of a vein, as of coal or ore; hence, to ''take horse'' (said of a vein) is to divide into branches for a distance.
1962, ''Fear (1962 film)|Cape Fear'', 00:15:20
- Check that shirt. I got a couple of jolts of horse stashed under the collar
An informal variant of basketball in which players match shots made by their opponent(s), each miss adding a letter to the word "horse", with 5 misses spelling the whole word and eliminating a player, until only the winner is left. Also HORSE, H-O-R-S-E or H.O.R.S.E. (see (pedialite)).
To frolic, to act mischievously. (Usually followed by "around".)
1989, (w) and (w), ''(w)'' (script)
- "Genghis Khan! Abe Lincoln! That’s funny until someone gets hurt."''''But Genghis Khan and Lincoln keep horsing around.
1943, (w) and (w), ''(w)''
- I told him that if I passed out before we got to a hospital I wanted him to see to it that no quack horsed around with my leg.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-2)
To get on horseback.
1888, (w), s:Cupid's Arrows|"Cupid's Arrows":
- ''He horsed himself well.''
To sit astride of; to bestride.
1608, (w), ''Tragedy of Cymbeline|The Tragedy of Cymbeline'', II. i. 203:
- Stalls, bulks, windows / Are smothered up, leads filled, and ridges horsed / With variable complexions, all agreeing / In earnestness to see him.
To take or carry on the back.
c. 1667, (w), ''Characters''
- keepers, horsing the deer
1751, (w), ''The Adventures of Peregrine Pickle'', I.20:
- Notwithstanding the intercession of his governor, who begged earnestly that his punishment might be mitigated, our unfortunate hero was publickly horsed, ''in terrorem'' of all whom it might concern.
To urge at work tyrannically.
To charge for work before it is finished.
''Alright, mate, got any horse?''