suomi-englanti sanakirja

shame englannista suomeksi

  1. häpeä

  2. saattaa häpeään

  3. saattaa häpeämään

  4. harmi

  5. häpäistä

  6. tuottaa häpeää

  1. häpeä

  2. harmi, vahinko, häpeä

  3. häpeä, häväistys

  4. häpeä, nolous

  5. häpy body parts

  6. häpäistä, saattaa häpeään

shame englanniksi

  1. Uncomfortable or painful feeling due to recognition or consciousness of one's own impropriety or dishonor{{, or something being exposed that should have been kept private.

  2. (ux)

  3. (RQ:Shakespeare Midsummer)

  4. (RQ:Churchill Celebrity)

  5. Something to regret.

  6. (RQ:Shakespeare Sonnets)

  7. 1977, (w), ''(w)''

  8. And what you do to me is a shame.
  9. (quote-journal)

  10. Reproach incurred or suffered; dishonour; ignominy; derision.

  11. (RQ:King James Version)

  12. (..) because ye haue borne the shame of the heathen,
  13. (RQ:Pope Essay on Man)

  14. (RQ:Byron The Giaou)

  15. And every woe a tear can claim Except an erring sister's shame.
  16. The cause or reason of shame; that which brings reproach and ignominy.

  17. (RQ:South Twelve Sermons)

  18. 1989, Grant Naylor, ''Red Dwarf: Infinity Welcomes Careful Drivers''

  19. Rimmer ducked his body low into his chair, so just his head remained above the table top, and peered past the backs of the examinees in front of him, waiting for the adjudicator to make his move. Waiting for him to leap forward and rip off his flimsy flightsuit, exposing his shame: his illustrated body, Rimmer's cheating frame.
  20. That which is shameful and private, especially parts.

  21. (quote-book)|translator=(w)|year=1902|page=26|location=London|publisher=A. and C. Black|pageurl=|section=3:22|passage=And he took fig-leaves and sewed (them) together, and made an apron for himself, and covered his shame.

  22. 1991, Martha Graham, ''Blood Memory'', Washington Square Press

  23. She turns to lift her robe, and lays it across her as though she were revealing her shame, as though she were naked.
  24. (quote-book)

  25. A cry of admonition for the subject of a speech, either to denounce the speaker or to agree with the speaker's denunciation of some person or matter; often used reduplicated, especially in political debates.

  26. 1982, "Telecommunications Bill", ''Hansard''

  27. ''Mr John Golding'': One would not realise that it came from the same Government, because in that letter the Under-Secretary states: "The future of BT's pension scheme is a commercial matter between BT, its workforce, and the trustees of the pensions scheme, and the Government cannot give any guarantees about future pension arrangements."*: ''Mr. Charles R. Morris'': Shame.
  28. 1831, ''!&hl=de&pg=PA42v=onepage&q&f=false The Bristol Job Nott; or, Labouring Man's Friend''

  29. (..) the Duke of Dorset charged in the list with "not known, but supposed ''forty thousand per year''" (charitable supposition) had when formerly in office only about 3 or £4,000, and ''has not now, nor when the black list was printed, any office whatever —'' (Much tumult, and cries of "shame" and "doust the liars")
  30. Expressing sympathy.

  31. To cause to feel shame.

  32. (RQ:South Twelve Sermons)shame the world, and not the world him.

  33. To cover with reproach or ignominy; to dishonor; to disgrace.

  34. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene)

  35. To drive or compel by shame.

  36. To feel shame, be ashamed.

  37. (RQ:Mlry MrtDrthr)

  38. *(RQ:Shakespeare Pericles)

  39. To mock at; to deride.

  40. (RQ:King James Version) is his refuge.