suomi-englanti sanakirja

plain englannista suomeksi

  1. yksinkertainen

  2. selvä

  3. paljas

  4. arkinen

  5. tasanko

  6. vaatimaton

  7. nurkua

  8. silmukka

  9. pelkkä

  10. yksinkertaisesti

  1. selvä, yksinkertainen, tavallinen

  2. maustamaton, tavallinen

  3. tasanko, tasamaa

plain englanniksi

  1. Flat, level. (defdate)

  2. (RQ:KJV)

  3. The crooked shall be made straight, and the rough places plain.
  4. Simple.

  5. Ordinary; lacking adornment or ornamentation; unembellished. (defdate)

  6. (ux)

  7. (quote-journal)

  8. Of just one colour; lacking a pattern.

  9. Simple in habits or qualities; unsophisticated, not exceptional, ordinary. (defdate)

  10. 1654, (w), ''Of Fundamentals''

  11. plain yet pious Christians
  12. 1861, (w), ''Message to Congress in Special Session, July 4th''

  13. the plain people
  14. Having only few ingredients, or no additional ingredients or seasonings; not elaborate, without toppings or extras. (defdate)

  15. Containing no extended or nonprinting characters (especially in (m)). (defdate)

  16. Obvious.

  17. Evident to one's senses or reason; manifest, clear, unmistakable. (defdate)

  18. 1843, (w), ''(w)'', book 2, ch. XV, ''Practical — Devotional''

  19. In fact, by excommunication or persuasion, by impetuosity of driving or adroitness in leading, of Tottington|this Abbot, it is now becoming plain everywhere, is a man that generally remains master at last.
  20. Downright; total, unmistakable (as intensifier). (defdate)

  21. Open.

  22. Honest and without deception; candid, open; blunt. (defdate)

  23. (quote-book)| chapter=Constantinus the Emperour Summoneth the Nicene Councell, it was Held at Nicæa a Citie of Bythnia for the Debatinge of the Controuersie about the Feast of Easter, and the Rootinge out of the Heresie of Arius| mainauthor=Eusebius Pamphilus; Socrates Scholasticus; (w); of Tyre|Dorotheus; (w), transl.| title=The Avncient Ecclesiasticall Histories of the First Six Hundred Yeares after Christ, Wrytten in the Greeke Tongue by Three Learned Historiographers, Eusebius, Socrates, and Euagrius. ...|location=imprinted at London|publisher=By Vautrollier|Thomas Vautroullier dwelling in the Blackefriers by (w)| year=1577| volume_plain=book I (The First Booke of the Ecclesiasticall Historye of Socrates Scholasticvs)| page=225| pageurl=| oclc=55193813| passage=VVe are able with playne demonſtration to proue, and vvith reaſon to perſvvade that in tymes paſt our fayth vvas alike, that then vve preached thinges correſpondent vnto the forme of faith already published of vs, ſo that none in this behalfe can repyne or gaynesay vs.

  24. (RQ:Shakespeare Lear)

  25. (RQ:Fielding Tom Jone)

  26. The Quaker was no sooner assured by this fellow of the birth and low fortune of Jones, than all compassion for him vanished; and the honest plain man went home fired with no less indignation than a duke would have felt at receiving an affront from such a person.
  27. Clear; unencumbered; equal; fair.

  28. (RQ:Felton Classic)

  29. Our troops beat an army in plain fight.
  30. Not unusually beautiful; unattractive. (defdate)

  31. (quote-book)| title=(w)| passage= Yet her beauty clung to her like an identity she was trying to deny and her plainness kept slipping like a bad disguise.

  32. Not a trump.

  33. Simply.

  34. ''It was just plain stupid.''

    ''I plain forgot.''

  35. Plainly; distinctly.

  36. ''Tell me plain: do you love me or no?''

  37. A lamentation.

  38. 1815, Sir (w), ''The Lady of the Isles'', Canto IV, part IX

  39. The warrior-threat, the infant's plain,The mother's screams, were heard in vain;
  40. To complain. (defdate)

  41. c. 1390, (w), ''Piers Plowman'', Prologue:

  42. Persones and parisch prestes · pleyned hem to þe bischop / Þat here parisshes were pore · sith þe pestilence tyme .
  43. To lament, bewail. (defdate)

  44. (rfquotek)

  45. (RQ:Joseph Hall Satire)

  46. Thy mother could thee for thy cradle setHer husband's rusty iron corselet;Whose jargling sound might rock her babe to rest,That never plain'd of his uneasy nest.
  47. 1936, (w), ''More Poems'', "XXV", lines 5–9

  48. Then came I crying, and to-day, / With heavier cause to plain, / Depart I into death away, / Not to be born again.
  49. An expanse of land with relatively low relief, usually exclusive of forests, deserts, and wastelands.

  50. (RQ:Milton PL)

  51. 1961, J. A. Philip. ''Mimesis in the ''Sophistês'' of Plato''. In: Proceedings and Transactions of the American Philological Association 92. p. 467.

  52. For Plato the life of the philosopher is a life of struggle towards the goal of knowledge, towards “searching the heavens and measuring the plains, in all places seeking the nature of everything as a whole”




  53. (syn of) in reference to a battlefield.

  54. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 3)

  55. (alternative spelling of): a flat geometric field.

  56. To level; to raze; to make plain or even on the surface.

  57. 1594, (w), ''(w)'', London: William Jones,

  58. Frownst thou thereat aspiring Lancaster,The sworde shall plane the furrowes of thy browes,
  59. 1612, (w), ''Prince Henrie’s Obsequies'', Elegy 24, in (w) (editor), ''Restituta'', Volume I, London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme & Brown, 1814, p. 399,

  60. Though kept by ''Rome''’s and ''Mahomet''’s chiefe powers;They should not long detain him there in thrall:We would rake ''Europe'' rather, plain the ''East'';Dispeople the whole ''Earth'' before the doome:
  61. To make plain or manifest; to explain.

  62. c. 1608, (w), ''(w)'', Act III, Prologue,

  63. What’s dumb in show, I’ll plain with speech.
  64. full

  65. plane

  66. full (not empty)

  67. circa 1170, (w), ''et Énide|Érec et Énide'':

  68. De tant come ele l'ot veü,
    Que plains estoit de felenie.
    : As she had seen
    : He was full of evil


  69. (l) (flat area)

  70. flat (not even or mountainous)

  71. full