ordinary

suomi-englanti sanakirja

ordinary englannista suomeksi

  1. tavallinen

  2. velosipedi

  3. arkipäiväinen, arkinen

  4. airutkuvio

  5. tavallisuus

  6. pappi

  7. vakinainen tuomari

  1. Substantiivi

  2. airutkuvio

  3. tavallinen

ordinary englanniksi

  1. ''A person with authority; authority, ordinance.''

  2. A person having immediate jurisdiction in a given case of ecclesiastical law, such as the bishop within a diocese. (defdate)

  3. A devotional manual; a book setting our rules for proper conduct. (defdate)

  4. A courier; someone delivering mail or post. (defdate)

  5. *1819, (w), Letter, 15 May:

  6. I (..) will lay to till you come within hail (..) but pray respond by the first ordinary.
  7. A rule, or book of rules, prescribing the order of service, especially of Mass. (defdate)

  8. A judge with the authority to deal with cases himself or herself rather than by delegation. (defdate)

  9. The chaplain of Newgate prison, who prepared condemned prisoners for death. (defdate)

  10. (RQ:Boswell Johnson)

  11. ''Something ordinary or regular.''

  12. Customary fare, one's regular daily allowance of food; (i) a regular portion or allowance. (defdate)

  13. A meal provided for a set price at an eating establishment. (defdate)

  14. (RQ:Smollett Peregrine Pickle) was a connoisseur in ordinaries, from twelve to five and thirty livres (..).

  15. *1808–10, (w), ''Memoirs of a Georgian Rake'', Folio Society 1995, p. 169:

  16. Here he recommended me to fix my board, there being an excellent ordinary daily at two o'clock, at which I might dine or not as I pleased.
  17. A place where such meals are served; a public tavern, inn. (defdate)

  18. (RQ:Overbury Wife)

  19. (RQ:Burton Melancholy) as at an ordinary with us, bakehouse, or barber's shop.

  20. (RQ:Swift English Tongue)

  21. 1899, Bancroft, Richard Garnett, Léon Vallée, Alois Brandl (editors), ''The Universal Anthology'', page 320,

  22. He enjoyed a perpetual port duty of fourteen pence a ton, on vessels not owned in the province, yielding not far from five thousand dollars a year; and he exacted a tribute for licenses to hawkers and peddlers and to ordinaries.
  23. (RQ:Fielding Tom Jones)

  24. (senseid) One of the standard geometric designs placed across the center of a of arms, such as a pale or fess. (defdate)

  25. An ordinary person or thing; something commonplace. (defdate)

  26. (RQ:Bacon War with Spain)

  27. (RQ:Scott Waverley)

  28. The usual course of things; normal condition or health; a standard way of behaviour or action. (defdate)

  29. (RQ:Shakespeare As You Like It)

  30. A penny-farthing bicycle. (defdate)

  31. Having regular jurisdiction; ''now only used in certain phrases''.

  32. Being part of the natural order of things; normal, customary, routine.

  33. (ux)

  34. (ante) (w), 1741, ''The Works of the Late Honourable Joseph Addison, Eſq.'', Volume 3, page 545,

  35. Method is not leſs requiſite in ordinary converſation than in writing, provided a man would talk to make himſelf underſtood.
  36. (RQ:Landon Francesca Carrara)

  37. Having no special characteristics or function; everyday, common, mundane; ''often deprecatory''.

  38. (ante) (w), "Samuel Johnson," in 1871, Lady Trevelyan (Hannah More Macaulay Trevelyan, editor), ''The Works of Lord Macaulay Complete'', Volume 7, page 325,

  39. An ordinary lad would have acquired little or no useful knowledge in such a way: but much that was dull to ordinary lads was interesting to Samuel.
  40. (RQ:Birmingham Gossamer)

  41. (quote-book)|publisher= Plum|url= https://books.google.co.nz/books?id=zMaDCgAAQBAJ |isbn= 9781845698232 |passage= You could just use ordinary shop-bought kecap manis to marinade the meat, but making your own is easy, has a far more elegant fragrance and is, above all, such a great brag! Flavouring kecap manis is an intensely personal thing, so try this version now and next time cook the sauce down with crushed, split lemongrass and a shredded lime leaf.

  42. Bad or undesirable.

  43. 1983 September 20, Bruce Stannard, ''Australia II Joins Our Greats'', ''The Age'', republished 2003, David Headon (editor), ''The Best Ever Australian Sports Writing: A 200 Year Collection'', pretty+ordinary%22+australia+OR+zealand+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=X9jIT73oD6GtiAe0550x&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22very|pretty%20ordinary%22%20australia%20OR%20zealand%20-intitle%3A%22%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 480,

  44. It was, in some ways a sad, almost pathetic sight to see this great American boat which had fought so hard throughout the cup summer, now looking very ordinary indeed.
  45. 1961, Joanna White, quoted in 2005, A. James Hammerton, Alistair Thomson, ''Ten Pound Poms: Australia′s Invisible Migrants'', pretty+ordinary%22+australia+OR+zealand+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=X9jIT73oD6GtiAe0550x&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q=%22very|pretty%20ordinary%22%20australia%20OR%20zealand%20-intitle%3A%22%22%20-inauthor%3A%22%22&f=false page 80,

  46. For myself, I loved adventure and travelling. I′d already done quite a bit of travelling in Europe and — couldn′t get enough of it and whilst my marriage, at that stage, was very happy, he was very entrenched as a Londoner, Cockney, absolutely Cockney Londoner, and I could see that our future was pretty ordinary and so my hidden agenda I suppose was to drag him out to Australia and hope that both our lifestyles would improve and there would be new opportunities.
  47. 2007, Chris Viner-Smith, ''Australia′s Forgotten Frontier: The Unsung Police Who Held Our PNG Front Line'', pretty+ordinary%22+australia+OR+zealand+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=X9jIT73oD6GtiAe0550x&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q&f=false page 28,

  48. Everyone started making suggestions as to what to do but they were all pretty ordinary ideas such as lighting a fire and hope someone would see the smoke and come to rescue us and so on.
  49. 2010, Mal Bryce, ''Australia's First Online Community Ipswich Queensland'', pretty+ordinary%22+australia+OR+zealand+-intitle:%22%22+-inauthor:%22%22&hl=en&sa=X&ei=X9jIT73oD6GtiAe0550x&redir_esc=yv=onepage&q&f=false page 125,

  50. Since the general public gained access to the Internet in 1993-4, firstly by narrowband dial-up access and since 1998 by very ordinary, so-called broadband speeds (generally less than 1 Mbps), a social and cultural revolution has been underway.