moist englannista suomeksi
Characterized by the presence of moisture; not dry; slightly wet; damp. (defdate)
(RQ:Shakespeare Timon of Athens)
(RQ:King James Version)
(RQ:Purchas Pilgrimes) His Larger Discourse Obserued in His Iourney, Begun Ann. 1610. Lib. 2.|page=908|section=III (The Pyramides Viewed, Sphynx and Other Antiquities. Iourney from Cairo to Gaza.)|passage=Yet the North-ſide the pyramids of Giza moſt worne, by reaſon of the humiditie of the Northerne wind, which here is the moiſteſt.
(RQ:Bacon Sylva Sylvarum)
(RQ:Milton Poems)|footer=That is, “tearful vows”: compare sense 2.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
(quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) J. Nicholson,(nb...)|year=1704|column=1|oclc=1063071154|passage=After every watering, which need not be above twice or thrice in every Summer, ſo they may be thoroughly wet, be ſure to make up the Hills, wherein holes for the water had been made, with ſome parings, and with the weeds, and cooleſt and moiſteſt Materials that can be got.
(RQ:Dickens Christmas Carol): but the customers were all so hurried and so eager in the hopeful promise of the day, that they tumbled up against each other at the door, (..)
(quote-journal)—Scribner ($2.50) review|magazine=(magazine)|Time|archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20211110144902/http://content.time.com/time/subscriber/article/0,33009,882925,00.html|archivedate=10 November 2021|location=New York, N.Y.|publisher=(w)|date=1 November 1937|issn=0928-8430|oclc=224518090|passage=Joseph Smith, a diffident, conscientious young man with moist hands and an awkward, absent-minded manner, was head gardener at Wotton Vanborough.
(quote-book)|year=2011|page=192|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=6kBudSFiLpMC&pg=PA192|isbn=978-1-84354-766-2|passage='The other car didn't explode,' continues Abu Shujaa. 'The explosives were a bit moist. They had been stored in a place that was too humid.(nb..)'
Of eyes: wet with tears; tearful; also , watery due to some illness or to age. (defdate)
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-2 Q1) and will you yet call your ſelfe yong? fie, fie, fie, ſir Iohn.
(RQ:Wordsworth Poetical Works)
(quote-journal)|date=6 December 1974|issn=0928-8430|oclc=224518090|passage=Eyes moist, he &91;(w)&93; hugged one of his attorneys and later said: "I feel like I've been reborn."
Of a climate, the weather, etc.: damp, humid, rainy. (defdate)
(quote-book)|location=Oxford, Oxfordshire|publisher=(...) For the author, by W. Jackson; sold by W. Sandby,(nb...)|year=1758|page=6|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=7MBerCLKmukC&pg=PA6|oclc=1137791262|passage=In the year 1752, which we may reckon among ſome of our moiſteſt Summers throughout England, more Rain fell at London than at Plymouth, according to an eſtimate made at both places; (..)
(RQ:Dickens Our Mutual Friend)
(quote-journal)|newspaper=(w)|archiveurl=https://web.archive.org/web/20210314183358/https://www.theguardian.com/commentisfree/2008/sep/08/food.unitednations|archivedate=14 March 2021|location=London|publisher=Media Group|Guardian News & Media|date=8 September 2008|issn=0261-3077|oclc=229952407|passage=With its mild, moist climate, Britain is uniquely placed to grow good grass. Through the centuries pastures have produced many of our basic foods including our beef and lamb; our poultry and eggs; our milk, butter and cheese.
Of the vagina: sexually lubricated due to sexual arousal; of a woman: sexually aroused, on. (defdate)
(quote-book)|year=2008|page=168|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=2iWTbrtb2yMC&pg=PA168|isbn=978-1-4268-2058-8|passage=He slid a finger in me, checking to make sure I was moist and ready for him.
Characterized by the presence of some fluid such as mucus, pus, etc. (defdate)
Of sounds of internal organs (especially as heard through a stethoscope): characterized by the sound of air bubbling through a fluid.
Pertaining to one of the four essential qualities formerly believed to be present in all things, characterized by wetness; also, having a significant amount of this quality. (defdate)
(RQ:Shakespeare Hamlet Q1-2)
(quote-book)|chapter=The Fourth Day of the First VVeeke of VVilliam of Salust, Lord of Bartas|translator=T. L. D. M. P. (w)|title=A Learned Summary upon the Famous Poeme of William of Saluste Lord of Bartus.(nb...)|location=London|publisher=(...) Purslowe for Iohn Grismand(nb...)|year=1621|page=169|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=xGxjAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA169|oclc=1205178098|passage=(..) ''Ergo'' it behooveth then, that the firſt age, and the firſt ſeaſon of things ſhould beginne in the moiſteſt Signe, which is ''Aries'', and in his head, as the principall of the Members, the Fortreſſe of the Soule, and the Signe of Life.
(RQ:Chambers Cyclopaedia)&93; made four ''Elements''; the firſt, ''cold'' and ''dry''; the ſecond, ''cold'' and ''moiſt''; the third, ''hot'' and ''moiſt''; and the fourth, ''hot'' and ''dry''. (..) And ''Water'', being the coldeſt and moiſteſt of all Things, he call'd his ſecond ''Element'', ''Water''.
(RQ:Goldsmith History of the Earth)
Fluid, liquid, watery. (defdate)
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 4-2 Q1)
(RQ:Homer Chapman Iliads), aboard went last, and thenThe moist ways of the sea they sail'd.
(RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)
(RQ:Shakespeare All's Well)
(RQ:Pope Windsor Forest)'' clouds the sky,The woods and fields their pleaſing toils deny.
(RQ:Homer Chapman Odysseys)
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)'', one of the ſeav'n(..)That run through all the Heav'ns, or down to th' EarthBear his God's ſwift errands over moiſt and dry,O're Sea and Land: (..)
(quote-book)|chapter=M. Harding (1516–1572)|Thomas Hardinge. The 21. Diuision.|title=A Replie unto M. Hardinges Ansvveare:(nb...)|location=London|publisher=(...) Henry VVykes|date=30 January 1566|page=|pageurl=|oclc=1113707714|passage=He calleth for a ſponge (''ſaith Theodoritus'') and therevvith moiſteth and vvaſsheth Simeones mouthe, and then geueth him the holy Sacrament.
(RQ:Plutarch North Lives) haue raine there very ſeldom, howbeit a gentle winde commonly that bloweth in a litle ſiluer dew, which moiſteth the earth ſo finely, that it maketh it fertile and luſtie, not onely to bring forth all that is ſet or ſowen apon it but of it ſelfe without mans hand it beareth ſo good frute, as ſufficiently maintaineth the inhabitants dwelling apon it, liuing idlely, and taking no paines.
(RQ:Shakespeare Antony and Cleopatra)
To inspire, to refresh (someone); also, to soften (one's heart).
To have an effect of moistening or wetting.
(quote-book)|location=London|publisher=(...) Jhon Kyngston|year=1553|year_published=1580|page=136|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=NFNnAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA136|oclc=1205426564|passage=Againe, nothyng moiſteth ſoner then water. Therefore, a wepyng eye cauſeth muche moiſture, and prouoketh teares.
(quote-book)|trans-title=Governance of Hygiene of Medica Salernitana|Salerno|location=London|publisher=(...) Wyllyam How, for Abraham Veale|year=1575|section=folio ciii, verso|sectionurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=1yVlAAAAcAAJ&pg=PR103-IA1|oclc=504511932|passage=There is other ſome y&877; that heateth temperately. And another y&877; cooleth temperatly, and if moiſtneſſe be ioyned therewith, it moiſteth, and with a drie thinge, it drieth.
(quote-book); London: Griffith, Farran, & Co.,(nb...)|year=1885|page=42|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=zh8IAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA42|oclc=2943250|passage=Sprinkle a vessel of water, and it moisteth not, but cast it out wholly together, and it both washeth and nourisheth. This notable saying, before this time hath encourage Emperors, animated Kings, and allured Princes, to conquer realmes to them adjoining, to vanquish nations to their dominions adjacent, and to subdue people either necessary for their purpose, or being to them daily enemies and continual adversaries.