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:Besant Ivory Gate), 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.
Any member of the species ''Equus ferus'', including the Przewalski's horse and the extinct ''Equus ferus ferus''.
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.
1887, (w), ''A Book for the Hammock''
- The old “horse” has made way for the “foot-rope", though we still retain the term “Flemish horse" for the short foot-rope at the top-sail yard-arms
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 (pedia)).
The flesh of a horse as an item of cuisine.
1980, Lee Harrington Bowker, ''Prison Victimization'' (page 117)
- This "horse" (a slang term for prison officers who smuggle contraband into the institution) was probably able "to stay in business" for such a long time because he only "packed" for powerful, trustworthy prisoners (..)
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.
To take or carry on the back.
c. 1667, (w), ''Characters''
- keepers, horsing the deer
(RQ:Smollett Peregrine Pickle)
To urge at work tyrannically.
To charge for work before it is finished.
''Alright, mate, got any horse?''
to run around, chiefly drunkenly