insult

suomi-englanti sanakirja

insult englannista suomeksi

  1. loukkaus

  2. loukata

  1. Verbi

  2. loukata

  3. Substantiivi

  4. loukkaus, parjaus

  5. loukkaus, dated pahennus

insult englanniksi

  1. To be insensitive, insolent, or rude to (somebody); to affront or demean (someone). (defdate)

  2. (synonyms)

    (antonyms)

  3. (RQ:Shakespeare As You Like It)

  4. (RQ:Chapman Euthymiae Raptus)

  5. (RQ:Richardson Clarissa)

  6. (RQ:Melville Moby-Dick)

  7. (RQ:Dostoevsky Brothers Karamazov)

  8. To assail, assault, or attack; to out an assault, attack, or onset without preparation.

  9. (RQ:Shakespeare Titus Andronicus)

  10. (RQ:Dryden Virgil)|page=107|lines=367–370|passage=Not with more madneſs, rolling from afar, / The ſpumy Waves proclaim the watry War. / And mounting upwards, with a mighty Roar, / March onwards, and inſult the rocky ſhoar.

  11. To behave in an obnoxious and superior manner (against or over someone). (defdate)

  12. (quote-book)|chapter=The First Chapter Ansvvering to the First of M. Thomas Mortons Three Vaine Inquiryes, Concerning the Witt, Memorie, Learning, Charitie, Modestie, and Truth of His Aduersarie, P. R.|title=A Qviet and Sober Reckoning vvith M. Morton (bishop)|Thomas Morton Somewhat Set in Choler by His Aduersary P. R.(nb...)|location=France|publisher=s.n.|year=1609|section=§IIII (Another Vaine Contention Brought by M. Morton about Skill in Logike)|page=37|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=GoKlt5WLG8QC&pg=PA37|oclc=613979579|passage=And doe you ſe how he inſulteth ouer me, as though hee had gotten a great aduantage, and how hee taketh heere his reuenge vpon me, for the ſhipwracke hee ſuffered before, in the matter of his ſyllogyſme?

  13. (RQ:Shakespeare Sonnets)

  14. (RQ:Burton Melancholy)

  15. To leap or trample upon.

  16. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)

  17. Action or form of speech deliberately intended to be rude; a particular act or statement having this effect.

  18. (quote-book)|title=The Works of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland.(nb...)|location=Dublin|publisher=Printed for J. Moore,(nb...)|year=a. 1744|year_published=1800|volume=V|page=259|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=KKs4DgzRdRkC&pg=PA259|column=2|lines=41–46|oclc=31182659|passage=Preſent we meet thy ſneaking treacherous ſmiles; The harmleſs abſent ſtill thy ſneer reviles; Such as in thee all parts ſuperior find, The ſneer that marks the fool and knave combin'd; When melting pity would afford relief The ruthleſs ſneer that insult adds to grief.

  19. (quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Published for the proprietor, by T. Hurst,(nb...)|year=1835|page=179|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=jSiQEVNLMMoC&pg=PA179|oclc=156114472|passage=... I will, however, enjoin you / ''Never to submit tamely to insults from'' (smallcaps) ''one!'' for, although ''I strongly urge you to show every possible respect and deference to all who are your superiors, as indeed due to them'', I wish you to remember that, ''should'' they return you ''insults'' for such consistent conduct, it will be ''manly'' in you, after having ''given them a chance'', by your calm and dignified remonstrance, to ''repair'' the injury, to resent the (by such an omission) enlarged offence, for ''thereupon'' no one can blame you if you firmly ''persevere in your efforts to obtain reparation''.

  20. (quote-av)|role=Archie Leach|title=(w)|writer=John Cleese|date=15 July 1988|passage=To call you stupid would be an insult to stupid people!

  21. Something that causes offence (for example, by being of an unacceptable quality).

  22. (ux)

  23. (RQ:Burnett Shuttle)

  24. (quote-book)|year=2011|page=ix|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=9FQc7quzSeEC&pg=PR9|isbn=978-1-4214-0083-9|passage=The story we will share in the pages of this book, you as the reader and I as the author, contains a modicum of mathematics. I have used it sparingly, and judiciously, but to eliminate it altogether would have been dishonest, a form of intellectual deception and condescension, and an insult to your curiosity and intelligence.

  25. Something causing disease or injury to the body or bodily processes; the injury so caused.

  26. (quote-book)

  27. (quote-book)|editors=Stephen G. Lomber and Jos J. Eggermont|title=Reprogramming the Cerebral Cortex: Plasticity following Central and Peripheral Leisons|location=Oxford, Oxfordshire; New York, N.Y.|publisher=(w)|year=2006|page=415|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=zai62Bgg7ewC&pg=PA415|isbn=978-0-19-852899-9|passage=Most investigators agreed with the characterization of early brain plasticity as a transiently available, ancillary system that is triggered by neural insult, and that serves, most importantly, as a means of shielding the developing organism from the potentially debilitating effects of neural insult.

  28. (quote-book)|location=Oxford, Oxfordshire; New York, N.Y.|publisher=(w)|year=2011|page=96|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=eMj8Kxo_UvMC&pg=PA96|isbn=978-0-19-957875-7|passage=Within the complex genome of most organisms there are alternative multiple pathways of proteins which can help the individual cell survive a variety of insults, for example radiation, toxic chemicals, heat, excessive or reduced oxygen.

  29. An assault or attack; an assault, attack, or onset out|carried out without preparation.

  30. (RQ:Dryden Virgil)

  31. (quote-book), in the Reign of I of England|Charles I|title=The History of Ireland, from the Earliest Authentic Accounts.(nb...)|location=Dublin|publisher=Printed for Luke White,(nb...)|year=1784|page=226|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=V7FfAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA226|oclc=263174772|passage=The government was continually expoſed to the inſults of a faction, and deſtitute of the neceſſary reſources.

  32. An act of leaping upon.

  33. (RQ:Dryden Virgil)|page=99|lines=99–102|passage=The Bull's Inſult at Four ſhe mother cow may ſuſtain; / But, after Ten, from Nuptial Rites refrain. / Six Seaſons uſe; but then releaſe the Cow, / Unfit for Love, and for the lab'ring Plough.

  34. (l)

  35. (verb form of)