outlook englannista suomeksi
näkymä, tulevaisuudennäkymä, näkymät
A place from which something can be viewed.
1667, (w), ''A Short Narrative of the Late Dreadful Fire in London,'' London: Richard Thrale ''et al.,'' p.(nbs)97,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A65241.0001.001
- This fetched tears from the innocent eyes, those Casements and out-looks of the tender heart of our Lord Jesus, who beholding the City ''Ierusalem'' wept over it,
The view from such a place.
1610, (w), ''Markhams Maister-peece, or, What Doth a Horse-man Lack?'' London, Chapter(nbs)103 “Certaine speciall Notes to be obserued in buying of a horse,” pp.(nbs)204-205,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A06950.0001.001
- ... marke his colour and his shape, that is to say, a comely well proportioned head, with an outlooking eye, good well raised shoulders, and a thicke large breast ...
1622, (w), ''The Kings Towre and Triumphant Arch of London,'' London, 1623, pp.(nbs)32-33,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A10226.0001.001
- A Towre ... is, or ought to be ... mounted with bulwarks, towred with turrets, battailed for out-looking artillerie, enclosed with ditches ...
1895, (w), “Alpenrosen and Goat’s Milk” in ''Little Rivers,'' New York: Scribner, p.(nbs)150,https://archive.org/details/littlerivers00vand/page/150
- ... would we look at the rooms? Outlooking on the piazza, with a balcony from which we could observe the Festa of to-morrow.
(RQ:Faulkner Light in August)
(RQ:Shakespeare King John)
(RQ:Homer Chapman Iliads)
- Who should outlooke his mate amaz’d:
1645, (w), ''XXXI Sermons Preached on Several Occasions,'' London: Richard Royston, 1684, Sermon(nbs)8, p.(nbs)519,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A70318.0001.001
- ... the news ''of the judgment to come,'' in the Preachers mouth, will be under an heavy suspicion of fraud and cheat, and fine, pass but for fictions ... too weak to outlook a brave glittering temptation:
1838, (w), ''Royston Gower,'' London: W. Nicholson, Chapter(nbs)37, p.(nbs)329,https://archive.org/details/roystongowerorda00mill/page/328
- Once or twice he attempted to outlook the Saxon prisoner, but Hereward shrank not beneath his glance ...
1911, (w), ''King Arthur’s Knights: The Tales Retold for Boys & Girls,'' Edinburgh & London: T.C. & E.C. Jack, Chapter(nbs)11, p.(nbs)299,https://archive.org/details/kingarthursknigh00malo/page/n337
- The pain which the king suffered would have softened any ordinary heart; but the murderer was a hard and callous wretch, and his brazen eyes outlooked the king.
To be more attractive than (someone or something).
1731, (w), letter dated 4(nbs)October, 1731, in (w) (ed.), ''Mrs. Delany (Mary Granville): A Memoir, 1700-1788,'' London: Grant Richards, 1900, p.(nbs)64,https://archive.org/details/mrsdelanymarygr00pastgoog/page/n88
- Nobody’s equipage outlooked ours except my Lord Lieutenant’s, but in every respect I must say Mrs. Clayton outshines her neighbours ...
1793, (w), letter dated 22(nbs)May, 1793, in Oswald G. Knapp (ed.), ''The Intimate Letters of Hester Piozzi and Penelope Pennington, 1788-1821,'' London: The Bodley Head, 1914, p.(nbs)89,https://archive.org/details/intimateletterso00piozrich/page/108
- ... Sally quite outlooked her sister by the bye, and was very finely drest.
1862, B. F. Taylor, diary entry dated 5(nbs)November, 1862, in E.(nbs)R. Hutchins (ed.), ''The War of the Sixties,'' New York: The Neale Publishing Company, 1912, p.(nbs)36,https://archive.org/details/warofsixties00newy/page/36
- (w), handsome, stately, outlooked his chief on horseback as on foot.
1689, (w), “The Angler’s Ballad” in ''Poems on Several Occasions,'' London: Thomas Bassett ''et al.,'' p.(nbs)76,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A34643.0001.001
- Away to the Brook,
- All your Tackle out look,
- Here’s a day that is worth a year’s wishing;
- See that all things be right,
- For ’tis a very spight
- To want tools when a man goes a fishing.
To look beyond (something).
1680, John Yalden, ''Compendium Politicum, or, The Distempers of Government,'' London: Robert Clavel, p.(nbs)54,http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A67820.0001.001
- ... to fit minds to so even a temper, that both should round the same circle, and never out-look the Horizon of their reciprocal Interest, is a work altogether impossible.