pale

suomi-englanti sanakirja

pale englannista suomeksi

  1. kevyt

  2. kalpea

  3. vaalea, haalea

  4. kalveta, vaaleta

  5. vaisu

  6. säle

  1. kalpea, kalvakka, kelmeä, vaalea

  2. kalveta

  3. paalu, seiväs

  4. paaluaita

  5. rajoitus, rajoite

  6. moraalin rajat">moraalin rajat

  7. halkio, paalu

  8. tukikohta, etuvarustus

  9. Substantiivi

  10. Verbi

pale englanniksi

  1. Light in color.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:Chmbrs YngrSt)

  4. “Heavens!” exclaimed Nina, “the blue-stocking and the fogy!—and yours ''are'' pale blue, Eileen!—you’re about as self-conscious as Drina—slumping there with your hair tumbling ''à la'' Mérode! Oh, it's very picturesque, of course, but a straight spine and good grooming is better.(nb..)
  5. Having a pallor (a light color, especially due to sickness, shock, fright etc.).

  6. (quote-book)|title=(w)

  7. Feeble, faint.

  8. ''He is but a pale shadow of his former self.''

  9. To turn pale; to lose colour.

  10. (quote-book)|title=(w)|location=New York|publisher=C. S. Francis & Co.|year_published=1857|page=282|passage=But a man— / Note men&8239;!—they are but women after all, / As women are but Auroras&8239;!—there are men / Born tender, apt to pale at a trodden worm, / Who paint for pastime, in their favourite dream, / Spruce auto-vestments flowered with crocus-flames / There are, too, who believe in hell and lie&8239;: (..)

  11. To become insignificant.

  12. (quote-journal)|url=http://www.nytimes.com/2006/09/14/technology/14google.html?hp&ex=1158292800&en=0715e3c0dff465e2&ei=5094&partner=homepage|passage=Its financing pales next to the tens of billions that the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation will have at its disposal, especially with the coming infusion of some $3 billion a year from Warren E. Buffett, the founder of Berkshire Hathaway.

  13. 12 July 2012, Sam Adams, AV Club ''Ice Age: Continental Drift''

  14. The matter of whether the world needs a fourth Ice Age movie pales beside the question of why there were three before it, but Continental Drift feels less like an extension of a theatrical franchise than an episode of a middling TV cartoon, lolling around on territory that’s already been settled.
  15. To make pale; to diminish the brightness of.

  16. (RQ:Shakespeare Hamlet)

  17. Paleness; pallor.

  18. 1593, (w), ''(w)'', lines 589–592:

  19. The boare (quoth ſhe) whereat a ſuddain pale, / Like lawne being ſpred vpon the bluſhing roſe, / Vſurpes her cheeke, ſhe trembles at his tale, / And on his neck her yoaking armes ſhe throwes.
  20. A wooden stake; a picket.

  21. 1707, (w), ''The Whole Art of Husbandry'', London: H. Mortlock & J. Robinson, 2nd edition, 1708, Chapter 1, pp. 11-12,https://archive.org/details/bub_gb_9nxZAAAAYAAJ

  22. (..) if you deſign it a Fence to keep in Deer, at every eight or ten Foot diſtance, ſet a Poſt with a Mortice in it to ſtand a little ſloping over the ſide of the Bank about two Foot high; and into the Mortices put a Rail (..) and no Deer will go over it, nor can they creep through it, as they do often, when a Pale tumbles down.
  23. Fence made from wooden stake; palisade.

  24. c. 1591, (w), ''(w)'', Act IV, Scene 2,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=henry6p1&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl

  25. How are we park’d and bounded in a pale,
    A little herd of England’s timorous deer,
    Mazed with a yelping kennel of French curs!
  26. 1615, (w), ''A True Discourse of the Present Estate of Virginia'', London: William Welby, p. 13,https://archive.org/stream/truediscourseofp00hamopage/13

  27. Fourthly, they ſhall not vpon any occaſion whatſoeuer breake downe any of our pales, or come into any of our Townes or forts by any other waies, iſſues or ports then ordinary ....
  28. Limits, bounds (especially before (m)).

  29. 1645, (w), ''(w)'', in ''The Poetical Works of Milton'', volume II, Edinburgh: Sands, Murray, and Cochran, published 1755, p. 151, lines 155–160:https://books.google.com/books?id=deGR-SSW2kgC&pg=PA151

  30. But let my due feet never fail, / To walk the ſtudious cloyſters pale, / And love the high embowed roof, / With antic pillars maſſy proof, / And ſtoried windows richly dight, / Caſting a dim religious light.
  31. 1900, London|Jack London, ''of the Wolf/The Wisdom of the Trail|Son of the Wolf:The Wisdom of the Trail'':

  32. Men so situated, beyond the pale of the honor and the law, are not to be trusted.
  33. 1919, B. G. Jefferis and J. L. Nichols, ''on Health/When and Whom to Marry|Searchlights on Health:When and Whom to Marry'':

  34. All things considered, we advise the male reader to keep his desires in check till he is at least twenty-five, and the female not to enter the pale of wedlock until she has attained the age of twenty.
  35. The bounds of morality, good behaviour or judgment in civilized company, in the phrase ''the pale''.

  36. 2016 October 19, (w), on Twitter:

  37. .Trump|@realDonaldTrump saying that he might not accept election results is beyond the pale.
  38. A vertical band down the middle of a shield.

  39. A territory or defensive area within a specific boundary or under a given jurisdiction.

  40. The parts of Ireland under English jurisdiction.

  41. The territory around (w) under English control (from the 14th to 16th centuries).

  42. 2009, (w), ''Wolf Hall'', Fourth Estate 2010, p. 402:

  43. He knows the fortifications – crumbling – and beyond the city walls the lands of the Pale, its woods, villages and marshes, its sluices, dykes and canals.
  44. 2011, Thomas Penn, ''Winter King'', Penguin 2012, p. 73:

  45. A low-lying, marshy enclave stretching eighteen miles along the coast and pushing some eight to ten miles inland, the Pale of Calais nestled between French Picardy to the west and, to the east, the imperial-dominated territories of Flanders.
  46. A portion of Russia in which Jews were permitted to live.

  47. The jurisdiction (territorial or otherwise) of an authority.

  48. A cheese scoop.P. L. Simmonds, ''A Dictionary of Trade Products, Commercial, Manufacturing, and Technical Terms'', London: Routledge, 1858, p. 272,https://catalog.hathitrust.org/Record/011604059

  49. A shore for bracing a timber before it is fastened.

  50. (rfquotek)

  51. To enclose with pales, or as if with pales; to encircle or encompass; to fence off.

  52. c. 1609, (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Scene 1,http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=cymbeline&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl

  53. (..) your iſle, which ſtands / As Neptunes Parke, ribb’d, and pal’d in / With Oakes vnſkaleable, and roaring Waters, / With Sands that will not bear your Enemies Boates, / But ſuck them vp to th’ Top-maſt.
  54. (monikko) af|paal

  55. cheek

  56. blade (of a propeller etc)

  57. vane (of a windmill etc)

  58. to talk, to speak

  59. {{quote-journal

  60. (monikko) it|pala

  61. (l)

  62. a wrestling

  63. (inflection of)

  64. hand

  65. (l)

  66. worker

  67. (alt sp)

  68. (l), whitish or having little color

  69. (sw-adj form of)