silly englannista suomeksi
sekava, pyörryksissä, pyörryksissä oleva
1600, Shakespeare|William Shakespeare, ''Midsummer Night's Dream|Midsummer Night's Dream'', Act V, Scene i, line 209:
1970, Chapman|Graham Chapman & al., ''Monty Python's Flying Circus|Monty Python's Flying Circus'', I, 183:
- Well sir, I have a silly walk and I'd like to obtain a Government grant to help me develop it.
1875 June 26, ''Saturday Review'', 815/2:
- He cannot achieve celebrity by covering himself with diamonds... or by giving a silly price for a hack.
(ante) ''Seven Sages'', line 1361:
1650 in 1885, W. Cramond, ''Church of Rathven'', 21:
1556 in 1880, William Henry Turner, ''Selections from the Records of the City of Oxford... 1509–83'', 246:
- The fire raging upon the silly Carcase.
(ante) in 1925, Rossell Hope Robbins, ''Secular Lyrics of the 14th & 15th Centuries'', 109:
- There is no best in þe word, I wene...That suffuris halfe so myche teneAs doth þe sylly English|wat.
(ante) William Dunbar, ''Poems'', 247:
1539, Richard Morison translating Juan Luis Vives, ''Introduction to Wysedome'':
- Wherfore Christe must soo moche the more instantelye be sought vpon, that he may vouchsafe to defende vs sylly wretches.
1665, Thomas Manley translating Hugo Grotius, ''De Rebus Belgicis'', 938:
- There remained fresh Examples of their Barbarism against weak Sea-men, and silly Fisher-men.
(ante) Robert Henryson translating Aesop, "Two Mice":
1595, Shakespeare|William Shakespeare, ''The third Part of King Henry the Sixt, vvith the death of the Duke of Yorke'', Act III, Scene iii, line 93:
- ...A pettigreeOf threescore and two yeares a sillie time,To make prescription for a kingdom's|es worth.
1907, ''Transactions of the Highland & Agricultural Society'', 19, 172:
- It is naturally very poor, ‘silly’ land.
1567, John Maplet, ''A Greene Forest'':
1587, Philip Sidney & al. translating Philippe de Mornay, ''A Woorke Concerning the Trewnesse of the Christian Religion'', xxxii, 596:
1946 in 1971, ''Scottish National Dictionary'', Vol. VIII, 234/3:
- That'll never grow. It's ower silly.
1636, Alexander Montgomerie, ''The Cherrie & the Slae'', line 1512:
- To doe the thing we canTo please...This silly sickly man.
1818, Scott|Walter Scott, "Heart of Mid-Lothian", v:
- Is there ony thing you would particularly fancy, as your health seems but silly?
1570, John Foxe, ''Actes & Monumentes'', Vol. II, 926/1:
(ante) the Earl of Surrey translating Publius Virgilius Maro, ''Certain Bokes of Virgiles Aeneis'', Book II:
1568, Alexander Scott, ''Poems'', 27:
1687, Archibald Lovell translating Jean de Thévenot, ''The Travels of Monsieur de Thevenot into the Levant'', i, 2:
- From Hell (of which the silly people of the Country think the top of this hill to be the mouth).
1576, Abraham Fleming translating Sulpicius, ''A Panoplie of Epistles'', 24:
- ‘Heaven help this silly fellow,’ murmured the perplexed locksmith.
- Steve, don't be silly. I mean ''social'' intercourse.
1990, ''of Cards (UK TV show)|House of Cards'', Season 1, Episode 3:
- Framed? ''Framed?'' Oh, up, Mattie. The truth is that everyone is sillier than you could possibly imagine they'd be. What a dickhead.
1568, ''Christis Kirk on Grene'':
1829 January 17, ''Lancaster Gazette'':
- You say you were knocked silly—was that so?
- Drinking myself silly...
1942, J. Chodorov & al., ''Junior Miss'', ii, i, 113:
- Well, Judy, now that you've scared me silly, what's so important?
1990, ''of Cards (UK TV show)|House of Cards'', Season 1, Episode 2:
- I can kick this stuff any time I like. I tell you what. Get this week over, we'll go to a health farm for ten days. No drugs. No drink. And shag ourselves silly. How about that?
1862 July 4, ''Notts. Guardian:''
- Carpenter now placed himself at silly-point for Grundy, who was playing very forward.
1731, Colley Cibber, ''Careless Husband'', 7th ed., i, i, 21:
- If you did but see how silly a Man fumbles for an Excuse, when he's a little ashamed|asham'd of being in Love.
A silly person.
1807 May, ''Scots Magazine'', 366/1:
- While they, poor sillies, bid good night,O' love and|an' bogles eerie.
''A term of address''.
1918 September, ''St. Nicholas'', 972/2:
- ‘Come on, silly,’ said Nannie.