stage englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Macaulay History of England)
1986, Daniel Woodrell, ''Under the Bright Lights'' p.66
- "They're briefs", Nicole said. "That just means sexy underwear.""I though naked was sexy.""Well, it is. But sexy comes in stages".
(quote-journal)| volume=189| issue=3| page=21| magazine=(w)| title=Our banks are out of control| passage=Seeing the British establishment struggle with the financial sector is like watching an alcoholic …. Until 2008 there was denial over what finance had become. … But the scandals kept coming, and so we entered stage three – what therapists call "bargaining". A broad section of the political class now recognises the need for change but remains unable to see the necessity of a fundamental overhaul. Instead it offers fixes and patches.
1829, (w), ''Curiosity''
- Lo! Where the stage, the poor, degraded stage, / Holds its warped mirror to a gaping age.
1891, (w):, ''Intentions''
- The theater is not merely the meeting place of all the arts, it is also the return of art to life.
1711 April 14, (w), ''Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift/Volume 15/Journal to Stella – Letter 21|letter to Johnson|Stella''
- I went in the sixpenny stage.
- a parcel sent you by the stage
A place of rest on a regularly travelled road; a station; a place appointed for a relay of horses.
A degree of advancement in a journey; one of several portions into which a road or course is marked off; the distance between two places of rest on a road.
1807, (w), "Clarkson on Quakerism", in ''(w) April 1807''
- A stage (..) signifies a certain distance on a road.
1858, (w), (w), ''The Life of George Stephenson: Railway Engineer'', p.356
- He travelled by gig, with his wife, his favourite horse performing the journey by easy stages.
(quote-book)|title=The Purchase Price| chapter=3| passage=The ''Mount Vernon'', favoured by a good stage of water, soon cleared the narrow Monongahela channel, passed the confluence, and headed down under full steam, ….
A level; one of the sequential areas making up the game.
A place where anything is publicly exhibited, or a remarkable affair occurs; the scene.
To produce on a stage, to perform a play.
To demonstrate in a deceptive manner.
To place in position to prepare for use.
To determine what stage (a disease, etc.) has progressed to
2010, Howard M. Fillit, Kenneth Rockwood, Kenneth Woodhouse, ''Brocklehurst's Textbook of Geriatric Medicine and Gerontology'' (page 940)
- One method of documenting a wound is as follows: (1) stage the ulcer, time present, setting where occurred; (2) describe the location anatomically; (3) measure ulcer in centimeters (length × width × base); (..)
A deck (gloss)
A (l); a platform facing the audience.
A box seat; a premium seat for an audience member.
A (l) or phase; a sequential part.
The cross-beam of a window.
A state of being.