suomi-englanti sanakirja

sickly englannista suomeksi

  1. kipeä

  2. kelmeä

  1. sairaalloinen

  2. heikko

  3. Verbi

sickly englanniksi

  1. Frequently ill or in poor health.

  2. (ux)

  3. 1759, (w), letter dated 16(nbs)March, 1759, in (w), ''(w),'' London: Charles Dilly, 1791, Volume(nbs)1, p.(nbs)190,

  4. ... the boy is a sickly lad, of a delicate frame, and particularly subject to a malady in his throat, which renders him very unfit for his Majesty’s service.
  5. 1813, (w), ''(w),'' London: T. Egerton, Volume(nbs)1, Chapter(nbs)14, p.(nbs)151,

  6. She is unfortunately of a sickly constitution, which has prevented her making that progress in many accomplishments which she could not otherwise have failed of;
  7. 1982, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Ballantine, 2008, Chapter(nbs)1, p.(nbs)4,

  8. ... the sharp-scented bottle of crystals that sickly Cousin Bertha had carried to ward off fainting spells.
  9. Not in good health; (somewhat) sick.

  10. (circa) (w), ''(w),'' Act(nbs)II, Scene(nbs)4,

  11. Yes, bring me word, boy, if thy lord look well,
    For he went sickly forth:
  12. 1611, ''(w) of the (w),'' (w) 11.30,

  13. For this cause many are weak and sickly among you, and many sleep ''i.e.'' have died.
  14. 1782, (w), letter dated 20(nbs)March, 1782, in (w), ''(w),'' London: Charles Dilly, 1791, Volume(nbs)2, p.(nbs)419,

  15. The season was dreary, I was sickly, and found the friends sickly whom I went to see.
  16. 1850, (w), letter dated 29(nbs)April, 1850, in (w), ''(w),'' London: Smith, Elder, 1857, Chapter(nbs)6, p.(nbs)157,

  17. Papa continues far from well; he is often very sickly in the morning,
  18. 1958, (w), ''Robinson,'' New York: New Directions, 2003, Chapter(nbs)9, p.(nbs)128,

  19. Miguel’s temperature was normal that day, though he was still sickly and restless.
  20. (''of a plant'') Characterized by poor or unhealthy growth.

  21. 1931, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Modern Library, 1944, Chapter(nbs)27, p.(nbs)236,

  22. ... the good wheat on this land had turned sickly and yellow.
  23. 1962, (w), ''(w),'' Boston: Houghton Mifflin, Chapter(nbs)6, p.(nbs)79,

  24. With the aid of the marigolds the roses flourished; in the control beds they were sickly and drooping.
  25. Appearing ill, infirm or unhealthy; giving the appearance of illness.

  26. 1782, (w), ''(w),'' London: T. Payne and Son, and T. Cadell, Volume(nbs)1, Book(nbs)1, Chapter(nbs)9, p.(nbs)121,

  27. ... she exhibited a countenance so wretched, and a complection so sickly, that Cecilia was impressed with horror at the sight.
  28. 1791, (w), ''(w),'' London: G.G.J. and J. Robinson, Volume(nbs)3, Chapter(nbs)12, p.(nbs)161-162,

  29. ... he saw him arrive with his usual florid appearance: had he come pale and sickly, Sandford had been kind to him; but in apparent good health and spirits, he could not form his mouth to tell him he was “glad to see him.”
  30. 1961, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Dell, Chapter(nbs)39,

  31. Yossarian ... could not wipe from his mind the excruciating image of the barefoot boy with sickly cheeks ...
  32. Shedding a relatively small amount of light; (''of light'') not very bright.

  33. (syn)

  34. 1665, (w), ''(w),'' London: H. Herringman, 1667, Act(nbs)II, p.(nbs)17,

  35. The Moon grows sickly at the sight of day.
  36. 1757, (w), ''Odes,'' Dublin: G. Faulkner and J. Rudd, p.(nbs)5,

  37. Night, and all her sickly dews,
    Her Spectres wan, and Birds of boding cry,
  38. (RQ:Charlotte Bronte Shirley)

  39. 1872, (w), ''(w),'' Hartford: American Publishing Company, Chapter(nbs)32, p.(nbs)235,

  40. match lit, burned blue and sickly, and then budded into a robust flame.
  41. 2006, (w), ''(w),'' London: Virago, “1944,” section(nbs)2, p.(nbs)226,

  42. Duncan saw the men through a haze of wire and cigarette smoke and sickly, artificial light;
  43. Lacking intensity or vigour.

  44. 1730, (w), ''The Tragedy of Sophonisba,'' London: A. Millar, Act(nbs)II, Scene(nbs)1, p.(nbs)19,

  45. What man of soul would ... run,
    Day after day, the still-returning round
    Of life’s mean offices, and sickly joys;
    But in compassion to mankind?
  46. 1779, (w), ''The Fatal Falsehood'', London: T. Cadell, Act(nbs)II, p.(nbs)27,

  47. ... my credulous heart
    ... fondly loves to cherish
    The feeble glimmering of a sickly hope.
  48. 1961, (w), ''(w),'' Chapter(nbs)19,

  49. He held a vast but carefully concealed distaste for all things American ... their manners, their bastard architecture and sickly arts … and their blind, pathetic, arrogant belief in their superiority long after their sun had set.
  50. Associated with poor moral or mental well-being.

  51. 1766, (w), ''(w),'' London: F. Newbery, Chapter(nbs)3, p.(nbs)27,

  52. The slightest distress, whether real or fictitious, touched him to the quick, and his soul laboured under a sickly sensibility of the miseries of others.
  53. 1792, (w), ''(w),'' London: J. Johnson, Part(nbs)1, Chapter(nbs)3, p.(nbs)77,

  54. These were not the ravings of imbecility, the sickly effusions of distempered brains;
  55. 1890, (w), ''(w),'' London: Ward, Lock, 1891, Chapter(nbs)2, p.(nbs)33,

  56. Don’t squander the gold of your days ... trying to improve the hopeless failure, or giving away your life to the ignorant, the common, and the vulgar. These are the sickly aims, the false ideals, of our age.
  57. 1964, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Viking, p.(nbs)319,

  58. ... I know how you came to despise all that sickly Wagnerian idiocy and bombast.
  59. 2018, (w), ''(w),'' London: Faber & Faber, part(nbs)4,

  60. That he had some sickly compulsion neurosis, they said, was very plain for all eyes to see.
  61. Tending to produce nausea.

  62. ''a sickly smell; sickly sentimentality''

  63. 1865, (w), “Amor Mundi” in ''Goblin Market; The Prince’s Progress; and Other Poems,'' London: Macmillan, 1875, p.(nbs)286,

  64. ‘Oh, what is that glides quickly where velvet flowers grow thickly,
    Their scent comes rich and sickly?’—‘A scaled and hooded worm.’
  65. 1884, (w), ''(w),'' New York: C. L. Webster, 1885, Chapter(nbs)23, pp.(nbs)197-198,

  66. ... it warn’t no perfumery neither, not by a long sight. I smelt sickly eggs by the barrel, and rotten cabbages, and such things;
  67. 1895, (w), ''(w),'' London: Heinemann, Chapter(nbs)4, p.(nbs)32,

  68. ... the sickly jarring and swaying of the machine ... had absolutely upset my nerve.
  69. 1944, (w), “The Leaning Tower” in ''The Leaning Tower and Other Stories,'' New York: Harcourt, Brace, p.(nbs)173,

  70. He had scanty discouraged hair the color of tow, and a sickly, unpleasant breath.
  71. Overly sweet.

  72. 1922, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Harcourt, Brace, Chapter(nbs)9, p.(nbs)123,

  73. ... he was again tasting the sickly welter of melted ice cream on his plate.
  74. (RQ:Graves Good-bye)

  75. 1950, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Ballantine, 1968, Chapter(nbs)80, p.(nbs)562,

  76. The honey tasted sickly in his mouth.
  77. Marked by the occurrence of illness or disease (''of a period of time'').

  78. (circa) (w), ''(w),'' Act(nbs)III, Scene(nbs)3,

  79. This physic but prolongs thy sickly days.
  80. (ante) (w), undated letter in ''Original Letters,'' London: Logographic Press, 1788, pp.(nbs)110-111,

  81. ... if I thought the sentiments of your last letter were not the sentiments of a sickly moment—if I could be made to believe, for an instant, that they proceeded from you, in a sober, reflecting condition of your mind—I should give you over as incurable,
  82. 1798, (w), ''(w),'' London: J. Johnson, Chapter(nbs)7, p.(nbs)115,

  83. ... the three years immediately following the last period ... were years so sickly that the births were sunk to 10,(nbs)229, and the burials raised to 15,(nbs)068.
  84. Tending to produce disease or poor health.

  85. ''a sickly autumn; a sickly climate''

  86. 1782, (w), “The Progress of Error” in ''Poems,'' London: J. Johnson, p.(nbs)54,

  87. Has some sickly eastern waste
    Sent us a wind to parch us at a blast?
  88. 1867, (w) (translator), ''(w): Inferno,'' London: Routledge, Canto(nbs)20, lines(nbs)79-81, p.(nbs)64,

  89. Not far it water runs before it finds a plain
    In which it spreads itself, and makes it marshy,
    And oft ’tis wont in summer to be sickly.
  90. To make (something) sickly.

  91. (circa) (w), ''(w),'' Act(nbs)III, Scene(nbs)1,

  92. Thus conscience does make cowards of us all,
    And thus the native hue of resolution
    Is sicklied o’er with the pale cast of thought,
  93. 1763, (w), ''An Epistle to (w),'' London: for the author, p.(nbs)12,

  94. Thy ''Drudge'' contrives, and in our full career
    Sicklies our hopes with the pale hue of Fear;
  95. 1840, S. M. Heaton, ''Thoughts on the Litany, by a naval officer’s orphan daughter,'' edited by George Heaton, London: William Edward Painter, Section(nbs)4, p.(nbs)58,

  96. (..)a cancer gnawing at the root of happiness, defeating every aim at permanent good in this world, and sicklying all sublunary joys(..)
  97. 1862, Gail Hamilton, ''Country Living and Country Thinking,'' Boston: Ticknor and Fields, “Men and Women,” p.(nbs)109,

  98. He evidently thinks the sweet little innocents never heard or thought of such a thing before, and would go on burying their curly heads in books, and sicklying their rosy faces with “the pale cast of thought” till the end of time(..)
  99. 2000, (w), ''World Philosophies,'' New York: Routledge, Chapter(nbs)9, p.(nbs)207,

  100. (w) was critical of so many of his fellows for sicklying over theology with the obscurities of philosophy.
  101. To become sickly.

  102. 1889, (w), ''An Expositor’s Notebook,'' London: Richard D. Dickinson, 7th edition, Chapter(nbs)26, p.(nbs)364,

  103. But the seven most prominent Apostles (..) still hang together, their hearts tormented with eager yet sad questionings, their hopes fast sicklying over with the pale hues of doubt.
  104. In a sick manner; in a way that reflects or causes sickness.

  105. 1818, (w), ''(w),'' London: Taylor and Hessey, Book(nbs)2, lines(nbs)859-861, p.(nbs)93,

  106. (..) he sickly guess’d
    How lone he was once more, and sadly press’d
    His empty arms together (..)
  107. 1939, (w), ''(w),'' New York: Viking, 1962, Chapter(nbs), p.(nbs)364,

  108. The dazed man stared sickly at Casy.
  109. 1961, (w), ''(w),'' Penguin, 1968, Chapter(nbs), p.(nbs)185,

  110. For ten brutal minutes he was in torment, then the pain gradually eased. He felt sickly limp but relieved, thankful for his good health.
  111. 2010, Rowan Somerville, ''The End of Sleep'' New York: Norton, Chapter(nbs)9, p.(nbs)66,

  112. The creaseless horizontal face of the giant smiled sickly, leering.