style englannista suomeksi
(quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed B. Crompton for Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown,(nb...)|year=1821|volume=I|section=part I (From the Giving of the Law to the Birth of Christ)|page=27|pageurl=https://archive.org/details/illustrationsofb01town/page/27/mode/1up|oclc=498430079|passage=From Job xix. 24. it appears to have been usual in his day, to write or engrave upon Plates of (smallcaps), which might easily be done with a ''Pen'', or ''Graver'', or ''Style of Iron'', or other hard metal.
(quote-book)|edition=3rd|location=London|publisher=Printed for James Moxon,(nb...)|year=1697|page=17|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=xfRbAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA17|oclc=57050730|passage=Laſt of all fit a Triangular Iron, whoſe angular point being laid to the Center of the ''Dyal Plane'', one ſide muſt agree with the ''Subſtilar Line'', and its other ſide with the ''Stilar Line''; ſo is the ''Stile'' made. And this ''Stile'' you muſt erect perpendicularly over the ''Subſtilar Line'' on the ''Dyal Plane'', and there fix it. Then is your ''Dyal'' finiſhed.
(quote-book)|location=London|publisher=Printed for Osborne (publisher)|Thomas Osborne,(nb...)|year=1751|page=268|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=-H5cAAAAcAAJ&pg=PA268|oclc=955791592|passage=The calyx of Theophraſta is a ſmall, permanent perianthium, divided into five obtuſe ſegments, making obtuſe angles alſo with one another: ... the ſtyle is ſubulated, and ſhorter than the corolla: the ſtigma is acute.
(RQ:Bunyan Pilgrim's Progress)
(quote-book) In Four Volumes|edition=6th|location=London|publisher=Published by Mrs. Eugenia Stanhope,(nb...); printed for Dodsley|James Dodsley,(nb...)|year=1752 January 21 (indicated as 1751 Style and New Style dates|Old Style)&8203;|year_published=1775|volume=III|page=113|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=87gPAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA113|oclc=1098843824|passage=Read St John, 1st Viscount Bolingbroke|Lord Bolingbroke's book with great attention, as well as to the ſtyle as to the matter. I wiſh you could form yourſelf ſuch a ſtyle in every language. Style is the dreſs of thoughts, and a well-dreſſed thought, like a well-dreſſed man, appears to great advantage.
(quote-book), I should addreſs myſelf to ſome perſon of illuſtrious rank, diſtinguished by his parts and eloquence, and bearing a principal share in the great affairs of the Nation; who, according to the uſual ſtyle of Dedications, might be the proper ſubject of a compariſon with the Hero of my piece.
(quote-book) and Sven Tarp|title=Manual of Specialised Lexicography: The Preparation of Specialised Dictionaries|series=Benjamins Translation Library|seriesvolume=12|location=Amsterdam; Philadelphia, Pa.|publisher=(w)|year=1995|page=236|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=6E1uHygDwQwC&pg=PA236|isbn=978-90-272-1612-0|issn=0929-7316|passage=Methods for more "intelligent" spellchecking as well as for automatic checking of grammar and style are on the way, but they will require the support of electronic dictionaries.
(quote-book)|year=1683|section=number XXII|page=356|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=npQtAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA356|oclc=427106359|passage=Every ''Printing-houſe'' is by the Cuſtom of Time out of mind, called a ''Chappel''; and all the Workmen that belong to it are ''Members of the Chappel'': and the Oldeſt Freeman is the ''Father of the Chappel''. I ſuppoſe the ſtile was originally conferred upon it by the courteſie of ſome great Churchman, or men, (doubtleſs when Chappels were in more veneration than of late years they have been here in ''England'') who for the Books of Divinity that proceeded from a ''Printing-houſe'', gave it the Reverend Title of ''Chappel''.
(quote-book)&93;, on the Attacks Made upon Him and His Pension, in the House of Lords, by the Russell, 5th Duke of Bedford|Duke of Bedford and the Maitland, 8th Earl of Lauderdale|Earl of Lauderdale, Early in the Present Sessions of Parliament|location=London|publisher=Printed for J. Owen,(nb...), and (publishers)|Francis and Charles Rivington,(nb...)|year=1796|page=10|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=U5I9AAAAcAAJ&pg=PA10|oclc=1108680674|passage=One ſtyle to a gracious benefactor, another to a proud, inſulting foe.
(quote-journal),(nb...) The Second Edition, Corrected, Enlarged, and Continued to the Close of the Year 1818. 5 vols. 8vo. With a 4to. vol. of Plates. London, 1819. review|magazine=The Literary Chronicle and Weekly Review;(nb...)|location=London|publisher=Printed by Davidson,(nb...), published by Limbird|John Limbird,(nb...), sold also by Souter ''et al.''|date=26 May 1821|volume=III|issue=106|page=327|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=X3QPAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA327|oclc=70747075|passage=During the whole of the reign of I of Great Britain|George I., the money was of the same species and value as that of Queen of Great Britain|Queen Anne, but to his style upon the reverse, were added his German titles, with (smallcaps) of the Faith, which then, for the first time, appeared upon the coins, although it had been constantly used in the style of our monarchs from VIII of England|Henry VIII., on whom it was conferred by Leo X|Pope Leo X., in the year 1521.
(quote-book)|year=1825|page=23|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=axv4PRecQIEC&pg=PA23|column=1|oclc=1063550111|passage=There are two distinct styles in history painting; the grand, and the splendid or ornamental. The great style stands alone, and does not require, perhaps does not so well admit, any addition from inferior beauties. The ornamental style also possesses its own peculiar merit. However, though the union of the two may make a sort of composite style, yet that style is likely to be more imperfect than either of those which goes to its composition.
(quote-book) In Three Volumes|location=London|publisher=Murray (publisher)|John Murray,(nb...)|year=1843|volume=II|page=472|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=KT06AAAAcAAJ&pg=PA472|oclc=297154957|passage=To our English tastes it is unnecessary to advocate the style of Velázquez|Diego Velazquez. ... Sir Reynolds|Joshua Reynolds, Romney (painter)|George Romney, and Raeburn|Henry Raeburn, whether from imitation or instinct, seem powerfully imbued with his style, and some of our own time, even to our landscape painters, seem to possess the same affinity.
(quote-journal)|magazine=(magazine)|The Builder. An Illustrated Weekly Magazine for the Architect, Engineer, Archæologist, Constructor, & Art-lover|location=London|publisher=Publishing office, York Street, (w), W.C. by Cox and Wyman|date=4 April 1863|volume=XXI|issue=1052|page=239|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=s21TAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA239|column=1|oclc=317999157|passage=This style was sometimes called Palladian from the fact of Palladio|Andrea Palladio having fully developed and absorbed into his own system the styles of his great predecessors of the Florentine school, ...
(RQ:Speed Historie of Great Britaine)|page=1161|column=2|para=37|passage=... ''Douenald O-Neale'', rowſed out of his lurking holes, in his miſſiue letters vnto the Pope, ſtyleth himſelfe ''King of Vlſter, and in right of inheritance, the vndoubted Heire of all Ireland''.
(RQ:Fielding Tom Jones)
(quote-book)&93;|chapter=Of the Martyrs at Smyrna|title=Account of the Martyrs at Smyrna and Lyons, in the Second Century. With Explanatory Notes|location=Edinburgh|publisher=Printed by A. Murray and J. Cochran|year=1776|pages=12–13|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=WuGhF1mn93MC&pg=PA13|oclc=16105172|passage=But when the proconſul perſiſted in requiring him to ſwear by ''the fortune of Cæſar'', (w) ſaid, "Since thou oſtentatiouſly requireſt me to ſwear by what thou ſtyleſt ''the fortune of Cæſar'', as if thou wert ignorant of what I am, hear me boldly ſpeak. I am a Chriſtian; and if thou wouldſt learn what is the doctrine of Chriſtianity, appoint a day, and hear."
(quote-journal)|month=December|year=1782|volume=LIV|page=438|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=MYpHAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA438|oclc=1015384402|passage=Dr. Aitken's language is generally exact, though there is a quaintneſs, and an attempt at novelty, which is ſometimes diſagreeable. ... He ſtyles 'recover a ''pleasing evidence'' of the operation of the medicines.'
(RQ:Austen Sense and Sensibility)
(quote-journal),(nb...) The Second Edition, Corrected, Enlarged, and Continued to the Close of the Year 1818. 5 vols. 8vo. With a 4to. vol. of Plates. London, 1819. review|magazine=The Literary Chronicle and Weekly Review;(nb...)|location=London|publisher=Printed by Davidson,(nb...), published by Limbird|John Limbird,(nb...), sold also by Souter ''et al.''|date=14 April 1821|volume=III|issue=100|page=246|pageurl=https://books.google.com/books?id=X3QPAAAAQAAJ&pg=PA246|column=3|oclc=70747075|passage=(w) had the principality of Aquitain and Gascony conferred on him, with the privilege of coining monies. Under the authority of this grant, he struck various coins of gold and silver. On these coins he invariably styles himself, Primogenitus Regis Angliæ, et Princeps Aquitaniæ King of England, and Prince of Aquitaine.
(l) (manner of doing something)
style (of a flower)
style (personal comportment)
style; method characteristic of an artist; artistic manner or characteristic by which an artistic movement may be defined
gnomon, style (needle of a sundial)
(l), style (implement for writing on tablets)
(alternative form of)