jaw englannista suomeksi
The part of the face below the mouth.
Anything resembling the jaw of an animal in form or action; especially plural, the mouth or way of entrance.
A notch or opening.
A notched or forked part, adapted for holding an object in place.
One of a pair of opposing parts which are movable towards or from each other, for grasping or crushing anything between them.
The inner end of a boom or gaff, hollowed in a half circle so as to move freely on a mast.
Impudent or abusive talk.
1869, (w), ''Silcote of Silcotes''
- Give me the boy, now, and no more of your jaw. I am going to take the boy home with me.
(senseid) The curved part of the (l) marking the entry to the pocket.
1933, (w), ''The Spiral Staircase'' (''Some Must Watch''), Chapter 4, http://gutenberg.net.au/ebooks03/0300931.txt
- He built the Summit, so as to have no neighbours. And Lady Warren couldn't abide It. She was always jawing him about it, and they had one awful quarrel, in his study.
1748, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter 24, http://www.gutenberg.org/files/4085/4085-h/4085-h.htm
- (..) he waked him, which put him in a main high passion, and he swore woundily at the lieutenant, and called him lousy Scotch son of a whore (..), and swab, and lubber, whereby the lieutenant returned the salute, and they jawed together fore and aft a good spell, till at last the captain turned out, and, laying hold of a rattan, came athwart Mr. Bowling's quarter: whereby he told the captain that, if he was not his commander, he would heave him overboard (..)
1952, (w), ''(w)'', Collins, 1998, Chapter 5,
- Today the beastly boat is level at last and the sun’s out and we have all been jawing about what to do.
(of a ball) To stick in the jaws of a pocket.
(l) ''(second personal pronoun plural possessive)''