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:Burton Melanchol), 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.
(RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)
(quote-web)|url=https://www.radiotimes.com/tv/sci-fi/black-mirror-6-update/|title=Charlie Brooker gives Black Mirror season 6 update|work=Radio Times|passage=At the moment, I don’t know what stomach there would be for stories about societies falling apart, so I’m not working away on one of those.
To be angry.
- Let a man, though never so justly, oppose himself unto them that are disordered in their ways; and what one amongst them commonly doth not stomach at such contradiction, storm at reproof, and hate such as would reform them?
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.
(RQ:L'Estrange Fables of Aesop)
(RQ:Milton Eikon) to be his counsellors and dictators, though he stomach it.
(alternative form of)