mind englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Whetstone Rocke of Regard)
(RQ:Hough Purchase Price) it is not fair of you to bring against mankind double weapons ! Dangerous enough you are as woman alone, without bringing to your aid those gifts of mind suited to problems which men have been accustomed to arrogate to themselves.”
The ability to remember things.
The ability to focus the thoughts.
Somebody that embodies certain mental qualities.
Judgment, opinion, or view.
Desire, inclination, or intention.
(quote-book) So her manner of marketing was to plump a noun-substantive at the head of a shopkeeper without any introduction in the nature of an article (..)
A healthy mental state.
1699, (w), ''Heads designed for an essay on conversations''
- Study gives strength to the mind; conversation, grace: the first apt to give stiffness, the other suppleness: one gives substance and form to the statue, the other polishes it.
1854, Samuel Knaggs, ''Unsoundness of Mind Considered in Relation to the Question of Responsibility for Criminal Acts'', p.19:
- The mind is that part of our being which thinks and wills, remembers and reasons; we know nothing of it except from these functions.
1883, (w), ''(w)'' Merry Adventures of Robin Hood/Chapter V|Chapter V
- Thus they dwelled for nearly a year, and in that time Robin Hood often turned over in his mind many means of making an even score with the Sheriff.
(RQ:Maxwell Mirror and the Lamp) St. Bede's at this period of its history was perhaps the poorest and most miserable parish in the East End of London. Close-packed, crushed by the buttressed height of the railway viaduct, rendered airless by huge walls of factories, it at once banished lively interest from a stranger's mind and left only a dull oppression of the spirit.
Continual prayer on a dead person's behalf for a period after their death.
''a month's monthly mind; a year's mind''
Attention, consideration or thought.
(quote-book)|Volume=1|title=Eliza Cook’s Journal,p.119
- They are the “tars” who give mind to the spreading sail, and their bold courage is the pabulum which will preserve our sea-girt isle in its vernal green to furthest posterity.
1902, John Buchan, ''The Outgoing of the Tide''
- Then he, having mind of Beelzebub, the god of flies, fled without a halt homewards; but, falling in the coo's loan, broke two ribs and a collar bone, the whilk misfortune was much blessed to his soul.
To bring or recall to mind; to remember; bear or keep in mind.
1878, (w), ''La Saisiaz'', line 70:
- Mind to-morrow's early meeting!
To remember. (defdate)
1896, (w), (w), XXXVII, lines 25-26:
- The land where I shall mind you not / Is the land where all's forgot.
To remind; put one's mind on.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)
(RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale)
1684-1690, (w), ''The Sacred Theory of the Earth''
- I desire to mind those persons of what Saint Austin hath said.
(RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)
1689, (w), ''(w)'', "Of True and False Ideas"
- I shall only mind him, that the contrary supposition, if it could be proved, is of little use.
(RQ:Fuller Church Histor)
- He minded them of the mutability of all earthly things.
To turn one's mind to; to observe; to notice.
To regard with attention; to treat as of consequence.
1907 (w), ''The Longest Journey'', Part I, V ed., p. 63:
- It's the worst thing that can ever happen to you in all your life, and you've got to mind it—you've got to mind it. They'll come saying, 'Bear up—trust to time.' No, no; they're wrong. Mind it.
To pay attention or heed to so as to obey; hence to obey; to make sure, to care ((m)). (defdate)
To pay attention to, in the sense of occupying one's mind with, to heed. (defdate)
(RQ:Shakespeare Taming of the Shrew)
1712, (w), ''Spectator'', No. 383 (May 20, 1710:
- Upon my coming down, I found all the Children of the Family got about my old Friend, and my Landlady herself, who is a notable prating Gossip, engaged in a Conference with him; being mightily pleased with his stroaking her little Boy upon the Head, and bidding him be a good Child and mind his Book.
2000, (w), ''A Storm of Swords'', Bantam 2011, page 84:
- Should you ever have a son, Sansa, beat him frequently so he learns to mind you.
To be careful about. (defdate)
2005, Gillie Bolton, ''Reflective Practice: Writing And Professional Development'', (ISBN), page xv:
- Bank Underground Station, London, is built on a curve, leaving a potentially dangerous gap between platform and carriage to trap the unwary. The loudspeaker voice instructs passengers to "Mind the gap": the boundary between train and platform.
To purpose, intend, plan.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 6-3)
(RQ:R. F. Burton Arabian Nights)and if ever I refused to do his bidding or loitered or took my leisure he beat me with his feet more grievously than if I had been beaten with whips. He ceased not to signal with his hand wherever he was minded to go; so I carried him about the island, like a captive slave, and he bepissed and conskited my shoulders and back, dismounting not night nor day; and whenas he wished to sleep he wound his legs about his neck and leaned back and slept awhile, then arose and beat me; whereupon I sprang up in haste, unable to gainsay him because of the pain he inflicted on me.
Take note; (n-g)
''I wouldn't mind an ice cream right now.''
''Do you mind if I smoke?''
to mind; to care about
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