stomach englannista suomeksi
1590, (w), ''(w)'', II.vii:
- Sterne was his looke, and full of stomacke vaine, / His portaunce terrible, and stature tall ….
1613, (w), ''The Life of King Henry the Eighth|The Life of King Henry the Eighth'', IV. ii. 34:
- He was a man / Of an unbounded stomach, ever ranking / Himself with princes;
- This sort of crying proceeding from pride, obstinacy, and stomach, the will, where the fault lies, must be bent.
1591, (w), ''The Comedy of Errors|The Comedy of Errors'', I. ii. 50:
- You come not home because you have no stomach. / You have no stomach, having broke your fast.
1595, (w), ''The Old Wives' Tale (play)|The Old Wives’ Tale'', The Malone Society Reprints, 1908, lines 920-922,https://archive.org/details/oldwivestale00peeluoft
- HOST. How say you sir, doo you please to sit downe?
- EUMENIDES. Hostes I thanke you, I haue no great stomack.
(RQ:RBrtn AntmyMlncl), II.ii.1.2:
- If after seven hours' tarrying he shall have no stomach, let him defer his meal, or eat very little at his ordinary time of repast.
1591, (w), ''The Life of Henry the Fifth|The Life of Henry the Fifth'', IV. iii. 36:
- That he which hath no stomach to this fight, / Let him depart:
''I really can’t stomach jobs involving that much paperwork, but some people seem to tolerate them.''
''I can't stomach her cooking.''
To be angry.
1607, (w), ''The Tragedy of Antony and Cleopatra|The Tragedy of Antony and Cleopatra'', III. iv. 12:
- O, my good lord, / Believe not all; or, if you must believe, / Stomach not all.
- The lion began to show his teeth, and to stomach the affront.
(RQ:Milton Eikon) to be his counsellors and dictators, though he stomach it.
(alternative form of)