lip englannista suomeksi
(RQ:KJV)thine owne lippes teſtifie againſt thee.
(RQ:Cleland Fanny Hill)I twiſted my thighs, ſqueezed, and compreſs’d the lips of that virgin-ſlit(..)
(anchor) Backtalk; verbal impertinence.
(quote-book)|publisher=Calamus Books|location2=New York|publisher2=Nightboat Books|year2=2020|isbn2=9781643620060|page2=97|passage=Loose Tomato grew up tough. No one ever suspected that he was scared every time he walked down the street. Any lip and they got their ass kicked.
The edge of a high spot of land.
1894, David Livingstone, ''A Popular Account of Dr Livingstone's Expedition to the Zambesi and its Tributaries'', s:A Popular Account of Dr Livingstone's Expedition to the Zambesi and its Tributaries/CHAPTER VII|Chapter VII
(RQ:Lawrence Sons and Lovers)
(quote-book)|passage=Looking to the east we could see Api and the mountains of west Nepal, shapely snow peaks in the distance, while in the immediate foreground, much lower but still dramatic, were the peaks of Panch Chuli IV and V (III was hidden by the lip of a huge cornice), Telkot and Nagling, all of them unclimbed, all steep and challenging.
The sharp cutting edge on the end of an auger.
Embouchure: the condition or strength of a wind instrumentalist's lips.
(RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra) a hand that Kings / Haue lipt, and trembled kiſſing.
1826, (w), “Josephine” in ''(w)'', Volume 16, No. 63, March 1826, p. 308,https://archive.org/details/bub_gb_pDYaAQAAIAAJ
- Our love was like the bright snow-flakes,
- Which melt before you pass,
- Or the bubble on the wine which breaks
- Before you lip the glass;
1901, (w), ''Cardigan'', New York: Harper, 1902, Chapter 9, p. 130,https://archive.org/details/acardiganrob00chamrich
- Once (..) at dawn, I heard a bull-moose lipping tree-buds, and lay still in my blanket while the huge beast wandered past, crack! crash! and slop! slop!through the creek (..)
1929, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Vintage, 1956, “June Second 1910,” p. 144,https://archive.org/details/soundfury00faul
- (..) in a quick swirl the trout lipped a fly beneath the surface with that sort of gigantic delicacy of an elephant picking up a peanut.
(''of something inanimate'') To touch lightly.
1971, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Viking, p. 405,https://archive.org/details/accidentalman00murd
- He moved the boat onward very slowly, lipping the glossy surface delicately with the light oars.
1898, (w), ''(w)'', London: Smith, Elder & Co., Chapter 10, p. 324,https://archive.org/details/tragedyofkorosko00doylrich
- It was very soothing and restful up there on the saloon deck, with no sound but the gentle lipping of the water as it rippled against the sides of the steamer.
1922, (w), ''The Dream'', London: Heinemann, p. 9,https://archive.org/details/dreamthemase00maserich
- So on I went, and by my side, it seemed,
- Paced a great bull, kept from me by a brook
- Which lipped the grass about it as it streamed
- Over the flagroots that the grayling shook;
2008, (w), ''Riders of the Storm'', New York: Daw Books, Interlude, p. 406,https://archive.org/details/ridersofstorm00czer
- The mist that lipped against the wall behind him hung overhead like a ceiling, hiding any stars.
1903, (w), ''Over the Border'', London: Isbister, Book 4, Chapter 7, p. 375,https://archive.org/details/overborder00barr
- Below, the swollen Eden, lipping full from bank to bank, rolled yellow and surly to the sea.
1911, (w), ''Neighbors Unknown'', U.S. edition, New York: Macmillan, “Mothers of the North,” p. 256,https://archive.org/details/neighborsunknow00robe
- The rest of the herd were grouped so close to the water’s edge that from time to time a lazy, leaden-green swell would come lipping up and splash them.
(RQ:Steinbeck Grapes of Wrath)
1973, (w), ''(w)'', New York: William Morrow, Book I, Chapter 3, p. 26,https://archive.org/details/hollowhills00mary
- Above the spring the little statue of the god Myrddin, he of the winged spaces of the air, stared from between the ferns. Beneath his cracked wooden feet the water bubbled and dripped into the stone basin, lipping over into the grass below.
1894, (w), ''Pharais'', Derby, Chapter 4, p. 88,https://archive.org/details/pharaisromanceof00maclrich
- (..) old Macrae, of Adrfeulan Farm near by, had caused rude steps to be cut in the funnel-like hollow rising sheer up from the sloping ledge that lipped the chasm and reached the summit of the scaur.
1920, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Harcourt, Brace & Howe, Chapter 9, p. 242,https://archive.org/details/darkwatervoicesf00dubo
- It was a tiny stone house whose front window lipped the passing sidewalk where ever tramped the feet of black soldiers marching home.
1924, (w), ''A Gentleman of Courage'', New York: Cosmopolitan, Chapter 3, p. 36,https://www.gutenberg.org/files/53885/53885-h/53885-h.htm
- The woman had slipped to the very edge of the rock—the edge that lipped the fury of the Pit. She was half over. And she was slipping—slipping....
To utter verbally.
1980, (w), “Mammita’s Garden Cove” in ''Caribbean New Wave: Contemporary Short Stories'', London: Heinemann, 1990, p. 65,https://archive.org/details/caribbeannewwave00adis
- And as he read, lipping the words, he thought of his own boyhood (..)
To make a golf ball hit the lip of the cup, without dropping in.
1910, (w), “A Record Round,” ''The Windsor Magazine'', March 1910,http://gutenberg.net.au/ebooks13/1300991h.html
- “I shall find the ball to the left of a patch of sword grass near the hole,” he said. “My second will lip the hole, I know it as well as if I could see the whole thing.”
1999, J. M. Gregson, ''Malice Aforethough'', Sutton: Severn House, Chapter Nine, p. 112,https://archive.org/details/maliceforaforeth00jmgr
- Lambert just missed his three; his putt lipped the hole before finishing two feet past it.
To change the sound of (a musical note played on a instrument) by moving or tensing the lips.
(topics) (l) (gloss)
1375, N.N., ''svete Margarite|Muka svete Margarite'' (transribed from Glagolitic original):
- Pasite se, ovce mile,
- sve ste lipe, sve ste bile
- Tad se usčudiše svi, vidiv Juditu,
- toko lipa biše i u takovu svitu.
- Ovog zaručnika, lipa, mila, srićna,
- imati jest dika, srića, radost vična.