lay

suomi-englanti sanakirja

lay englannista suomeksi

  1. laatia, asettaa, tehdä

  2. munia

  3. maallikko-

  4. laulu

  5. panna, laittaa

  6. balladi

  7. sijoittaa

  8. periä

  1. laskea, asettaa, panna, laittaa

  2. laannuttaa

  3. jättää

  4. valmistaa general, laskea groundwork, kattaa table

  5. tehdä general, muurata bricks, laatoittaa tiles

  6. munia

  7. maata, panna

  8. sijoittelu, asettelu

  9. kierteen suunta">kierteen suunta, kierre

  10. pano

  11. maallikko

  12. laulu

  13. Substantiivi

  14. Verbi

lay englanniksi

  1. To place down in a position of rest, or in a horizontal position.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:King James Version)

  4. (quote-book)

  5. (quote-book)|chapter=1|passage=He used to drop into my chambers once in a while to smoke, and was first-rate company. When I gave a dinner there was generally a cover laid for him.

  6. (RQ:Chrsty Atbgrfy)

  7. An indulgent playmate, Grannie would lay aside the long scratchy-looking letter she was writing (heavily crossed ‘to save notepaper’) and enter into the delightful pastime of ‘a chicken from Mr Whiteley's’.
  8. To cause to subside or abate.

  9. (syn)

  10. (quote-book)|others=book II, canto viii, verse xlviii|passage=The cloudes, as things affrayd, before him flye; / But all so soone as his outrageous powre / Is layd, they fiercely then begin to shoure (..)

  11. (quote-book)|others=canto XCVI|passage=He faced the spectres of the mindAnd laid them: thus he came at lengthTo find a stronger faith his own;And Power was with him in the night,Which makes the darkness and the light,And dwells not in the light alone,But in the darkness and the cloud

  12. (quote-book)|passage=Tessie lay among the cushions, her face a gray blot in the gloom, but her hands were clasped in mine and I knew that she knew and read my thoughts as I read hers, for we had understood the mystery of the Hyades and the Phantom of Truth was laid.

  13. To prepare (a plan, project etc.); to out, establish (a law, principle).

  14. To install certain building materials, laying one thing on top of another.

  15. To produce and deposit an egg.

  16. To bet (that something is or is not the case).

  17. To deposit (a stake) as a wager; to stake; to risk.

  18. (RQ:Shakespeare Winter)

  19. To sex with.

  20. To take a position; to come or go.

  21. To state; to allege.

  22. (rfquotek)

  23. To point; to aim.

  24. To put the strands of (a rope, a cable, etc.) in their proper places and twist or unite them.

  25. To place and arrange (pages) for a form upon the stone.

  26. To place (new type) properly in the cases.

  27. To apply; to put.

  28. To impose (a burden, punishment, command, tax, etc.).

  29. To impute; to charge; to allege.

  30. (RQ:Shakespeare Coriolanus)

  31. To present or offer.

  32. Arrangement or relationship; layout.

  33. ''the lay of the land''

  34. A share of the profits in a business.

  35. 1851, Melville|Herman Melville, ''Dick|Moby Dick'', 16|chapter 16

  36. I was already aware that in the whaling business they paid no wages; but all hands, including the captain, received certain shares of the profits called lays, and that these lays were proportioned to the degree of importance pertaining to the respective duties of the ship’s company.
  37. A lyrical, narrative poem written in octosyllabic couplets that often deals with tales of adventure and romance.

  38. 1945: "The Lay of Aotrou and Itroun" by JRR Tolkien

  39. Sad is the note and sad the lay, but mirth we meet not every day.
  40. The direction a rope is twisted.

  41. ''Worm and parcel with the lay; turn and serve the other way.''

  42. A casual partner.

  43. 1996, JoAnn Ross, ''Southern Comforts'', MIRA (1996), (ISBN), page 166:

  44. Over the years she'd tried to tell himself that his uptown girl was just another lay.
  45. 2000, R. J. Kaiser, ''Fruitcake'', MIRA (2000), (ISBN), page 288:

  46. To find a place like that and be discreet about it, Jones figured he needed help, so he went to see his favorite lay, Juan Carillo's woman, Carmen.
  47. 2011, Kelly Meding, ''Trance'', Pocket Books (2011), (ISBN), pages 205-206:

  48. “Because I don't want William to be just another lay. I did the slut thing, T, and it got me into a lot of trouble years ago. ()

    ''What was I, just another lay you can toss aside as you go on to your next conquest?''

  49. An act of intercourse.

  50. 1993, David Halberstam, ''The Fifties'', Open Road Integrated Media (2012), (ISBN), unnumbered page:

  51. Listening to this dismissal of his work, Tennessee Williams thought to himself of Wilder, “This character has never had a good lay.”
  52. 2009, Fern Michaels, ''The Scoop'', Kensington Books (2009), (ISBN), pages 212-213:

  53. () She didn't become this germ freak until Thomas died. I wonder if she just needs a good lay, you know, an all-nighter?" Toots said thoughtfully.
  54. 2011, Pamela Yaye, ''Promises We Make'', Kimani Press (2011), (ISBN), unnumbered page:

  55. “What she needs is a good lay. If she had someone to rock her world on a regular basis, she wouldn't be such a raging bit—”
  56. A plan; a scheme.

  57. (qualifier) the laying of eggs.

  58. ''The hens are off the lay at present.''

  59. A layer.

  60. 1677, (w), ''The Compleat Servant-Maid'', London: T. Passinger, p.(nbs)5,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A66839.0001.001

  61. (..) lay in the bottom of an earthen pot some dried vine leaves, and so make a lay of Pears, and leaves till the pot is filled up, laying betwixt each lay some sliced Ginger (..)
  62. 1718, (w), ''Remarks on Several Parts of Italy, &c. in the Years 1701, 1702, 1703'', London: J. Tonson, “Sienna, Leghorne, Pisa,” p.(nbs)300,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/004846589.0001.000

  63. (..) the whole Body of the Church is chequer’d with different Lays of White and Black Marble (..)
  64. 1724, Thomas Spooner, ''A Compendious Treatise of the Diseases of the Skin'', London, Chapter 2, p.(nbs)20,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/004800562.0001.000

  65. (..) when we examine the Scarf-Skin with a Microscope, it appears to be made up of several Lays of exceeding small Scales, which cover one another more or less (..)
  66. 1766, (w), ''The Life of John Buncle, Esq.'', London: J. Johnson and B. Davenport, Volume 2, Section 1, p.(nbs)16, footnote(nbs)1,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/004885860.0001.002

  67. (..) in one particular it exceeds the fen birds, for it has two tastes; it being brown and white meat: under a lay of brown is a lay of white meat (..)
  68. A lake.

  69. Not belonging to the clergy, but associated with them.

  70. ''They seemed more lay than clerical.''

    ''a lay preacher; a lay brother''

  71. Non-professional; not being a member of an organized institution.

  72. (quote-book)| title=(w)| section=chapter VII| passage=He hasn't caught a mouse since he was a slip of a kitten. Except when eating, he does nothing but sleep. ... It's a sort of disease. There's a scientific name for it. Trau- something. Traumatic symplegia, that's it. This cat has traumatic symplegia. In other words, putting it in simple language adapted to the lay mind, where other cats are content to get their eight hours, Augustus wants his twenty-four.

  73. Not educated or cultivated; ignorant.

  74. (en-simple past of) when pertaining to position.

  75. ''The baby lay in its crib and slept silently.''

  76. To be in a horizontal position; to lie (from confusion with lie).

  77. 1969 July, Bob Dylan, “Lay Lady Lay”, ''Nashville Skyline'', Columbia:

  78. Lay, lady, lay. / Lay across my big brass bed.
  79. ''a.'' 1970, Paul Simon, Simon & Garfunkel, “The Boxer”, ''Bridge over Troubled Water'', Columbia Records:

  80. Laying low, seeking out the poorer quarters / Where the ragged people go
  81. 1974, John Denver, “Annie’s Song”, ''Back Home Again'', RCA:

  82. Let me lay down beside you. / Let me always be with you.
  83. A ballad or sung poem; a short poem or narrative, usually intended to be sung.

  84. 1742, Young|Edward Young, ''The Complaint: or Night-Thoughts on Life, Death & Immortality'', Complaint: or Night-Thoughts on Life, Death & Immortality/Night I|Night I

  85. I strive, with wakeful melody, to cheer
    The sullen gloom, sweet Philomel! like thee,
    And call the stars to listen: every star
    Is deaf to mine, enamour’d of thy lay.
  86. 1805 ''The Lay of the Last Minstrel'', Sir Walter Scott.

  87. A meadow; a lea.

  88. A law.

  89. (rfdatek)

  90. many goodly lays
  91. An obligation; a vow.

  92. They bound themselves by a sacred lay and oath.
  93. To don or on (tefillin (gloss)).

  94. sail (gloss)

  95. tent

  96. garlic

  97. moth

  98. (alt form): (infl of)