lime englannista suomeksi
1952, L.F. Salzman, ''Building in England'', page 149.
- Lime, which is the product of the burning of chalk or limestone, might be bought ready burnt, or it could be burnt in kilns specially constructed in the neighbourhood of the building operations.
Any gluey or adhesive substance; something which traps or captures someone; sometimes a synonym for birdlime.
1610, ''Tempest|The Tempest'', by (w), act 4 scene 1
- Monster, come, put some lime upon your fingers, and away with the rest.
1835, (w), ''They called Thee Merry England, in old time line of unnamed poem''
- Like the lime which foolish birds are caught with.
1917, (w), ''(w)''
- If I were you, I'd lime.
To smear with birdlime.
To ensnare, catch, entrap.
1599, (w), ''(w)'', Ado About Nothing (Shakespeare)|Act 3 Scene 1
- URSULA. She's lim'd, I warrant you: we have caught her, madam.
- HERO. If it prove so, then loving goes by haps:
- Some Cupid kills with arrows, some with traps.
(quote-book)|title=(w)|publisher=James R. Osgood, McIlvaine and Co.|location=London|volume=1|page=39|passage=Abraham, like his parents, seemed to have been limed and caught by the ensnaring inn.
To apply limewash.
The wood of this tree.
Any of the trees that bear limes, especially lime, (taxlink).
Containing lime or lime juice.
Having the aroma or flavor of lime.
(alt form) (qual)
lime (citrus tree)
(alternative form of)
to (l) or (l) (something)
(es-verb form of)