person englannista suomeksi
1784, William Jones, ''The Description and Use of a New Portable Orrery, &c.'', PREFACE
- THE favourable reception the Orrery has met with from Perſons of the firſt diſtinction, and from Gentlemen and Ladies in general, has induced me to add to it ſeveral new improvements in order to give it a degree of Perfection; and diſtinguiſh it from others; which by Piracy, or Imitation, may be introduced to the Public.
(quote-book)|chapter=7| title=The Mirror and the Lamp| passage=“A very welcome, kind, useful present, that means to the parish. By the way, Hopkins, let this go no further. We don't want the tale running round that a rich person has arrived. Churchill, my dear fellow, we have such greedy sharks, and wolves in lamb's clothing. …”
A character or part, as in a play; a specific kind or manifestation of individual character, whether in real life, or in literary or dramatic representation; an assumed character.
(RQ:Bacon Henry )
- his first appearance upon the stage in his new person of a sycophant or juggler
- No man can long put on a person and act a part.
1664, (w), ''Of the Love of Christ to his Disciples''
- How different (..)is the same man from himself, as he sustains the person of a magistrate, and (..)that of a friend!
1892, (w), ''of Common Prayer (1892)/The Litanie|The Litanie''
- three persons and one God
Someone who likes or has an affinity for (a specified thing). (defdate)
1897, (w), ''(w)'':
- The Captain, inclining his military person, sat sideways to be closer and kinder ….
1978, (w), ''Livia'', Faber & Faber 1992 (qualifier), page 418:
- At first blush it seemed that what was striking about him rested on the fact that his dress was exotic, his person foreign.
- Meanwhile, the dazed Sullivan, dressed like a bum with no identification on his person, is arrested and put to work on a brutal Southern chain gang.
Any individual or formal organization with standing before the courts. (defdate)
1824, (w) (5 Geo. 4. c. 83, United Kingdom), section 4:
- Every Person wilfully, openly, lewdly, and obscenely exposing his Person in any Street, Road, or public Highway, or in the View thereof, or in any Place of public Resort, with Intent to insult any Female ... and being subsequently convicted of the Offence for which he or she shall have been so apprehended, shall be deemed a Rogue and Vagabond, within the true Intent and Meaning of this Act ...
1972, ''Evans v. Ewels'', ''Weekly Law Reports'', vol. 1, page 671 at pp. 674–675:
- It seems to me that at any rate today, and indeed by 1824, the word "person" in connection with sexual matters had acquired a meaning of its own; a meaning which made it a synonym for "penis." It may be ... that it was the forerunner of Victorian gentility which prevented people calling a penis a penis. But however that may be I am satisfied in my own mind that it has now acquired an established meaning to the effect already stated. It is I venture to say, well known amongst those who practise in the courts that the word "person" is so used over and over again. It is the familiar synonym of that part of the body, and, as one of the reasons for my decision in this case, I would use that interpretation of what was prevailing in 1824 and what has become established in the 150 years since then.
1884, (w), "Morphology", in ''(w)'' Volume 16
- True corms, composed of united personae (..) usually arise by gemmation, (..) yet in sponges and corals occasionally by fusion of several originally distinct persons.
An individual with rights and responsibilities under the law.
An individual or formal organisation with standing before the courts.