rag englannista suomeksi
(quote-book)|title=Miscellany Poems: Containing a New Translation of Virgills Eclogues, Ovid's Love Elegies, Odes of Horace and Other Authors|section=The twenty-ninth ode of the first book of Horace|passage=And virtue, though in rags, will keep me warm.
(quote-book)|title=Paradise Lost|section=Book III, lines 490-491|passage=Cowls, hoods, and habits, with their wearers, toss'd, / And flutter'd into rags; then reliques, beads,
(quote-book)|The Church-history of Britain from the Birth of Jesus Christ until the year MDCXLVIII|http://www.worldcat.org/title/church-history-of-britain-from-the-birth-of-jesus-christ-until-the-year-m-dc-xlviii/oclc/2602703|399|(..)even by the law of their own might and malice, not having otherwise any rag of legality to cover the shame of their cruelty.
A shabby, beggarly fellow; a ragamuffin.
(quote-book)|title=(w)|passage=The other zealous rag is the compositor, / Who in an angle where the ants inhabit, / (The emblems of his labors) will sit curl'd
(quote-book)|title=A Veue of the Present State of Irelande|passage=For upon the like Proclamation there, they all came in, both tag and rag
A sail, or any piece of canvas.
(quote-book)|title=My Garden Acquaintance; A Good Word for Winter; A Moosehead Journal|page=83|passage=Our ship was a clipper, with every rag set, stunsails, sky-scrapers, and all.
''I have ace-four on my hand. In other words, I have ace-rag.''
A curtain of various kinds.
To become tattered.
A coarse kind of rock, somewhat cellular in texture; ragstone.
2003, (w), ''The Clerkenwell Tales'', page 1:
- the three walls around the garden, each one of thirty-three feet, were built out of three layers of stone — pebble stone, flint and rag stone.
To break (ore) into lumps for sorting.
To cut or dress roughly, as a grindstone.
To drive a car or another vehicle in a hard, fast or unsympathetic manner.
An informal dance party featuring music played by African-American string bands. (defdate)
A ragtime song, dance or piece of music. (defdate)
To play or compose (a piece, melody, etc.) in syncopated time.
To dance to ragtime music.
a piece of ragtime music
(verb form of)
(verb form of)