suomi-englanti sanakirja

twist englannista suomeksi

  1. kierto

  2. nyrjähdys, kiertyminen, vääntyminen

  3. tvisti, twist

  4. kiertää

  5. nyrjäyttää

  6. letti

  7. pyöräytys

  8. vääntää, kääntää, vääntää mutkalle

  9. pieni vesipyörre

  10. mutka

  11. tvistata

  12. vääristely

  13. kiemurrella

  14. temppu

  15. vääristellä

  16. käänne

  17. pyörähdys

  1. Substantiivi

  2. vääntö, kierto

  3. kierre, vääntynyt muoto">vääntynyt muoto

  4. vääntö

  5. kierretty / kierretty lanka

  6. siivu

  7. äkkimutka, mutka, mutkittelu

  8. väärinymmärrys unintentional, vääristely intentional

  9. käänne

  10. twist

  11. kierre

  12. nyrjähdys

  13. bööna

  14. damaskiteräs

  15. rihlaus

  16. taipumus

  17. Verbi

  18. vääntää, kiertää

  19. kiertää, punoa

  20. vääristellä intentionally, ymmärtää / ymmärtää väärin unintentionally

  21. vääntää, kiertää, kääntää, punoa

twist englanniksi

  1. A twisting force.

  2. Anything twisted, or the act of twisting.

  3. 1906, (w), ''(w)'' Chapter 8

  4. Peter was always proud afterwards when he remembered that, with the Bargee's furious fingers tightening on his ear, the Bargee's crimson countenance close to his own, the Bargee's hot breath on his neck, he had the courage to speak the truth.
    "I wasn't catching fish," said Peter.
    "That's not your fault, I'll be bound," said the man, giving Peter's ear a twist—not a hard one—but still a twist.
  5. (RQ:Spectator)

  6. Not the least turn or twist in the fibres of any one animal which does not render them more proper for that particular animal's way of life than any other cast or texture.
  7. The form given in twisting.

  8. (RQ:Arbuthnot John Bul)

  9. He shrunk at first sight of it; he found fault with the length, the thickness, and the twist.
  10. The degree of stress or strain when twisted.

  11. A type of thread made from two filaments twisted together.

  12. (RQ:Spenser Faerie Queene).

  13. *1808–10, (w), ''Memoirs of a Georgian Rake'', Folio Society 1995, p. 140:

  14. I was one morning walking arm in arm with him in St James's Park, his dress then being (..) waistcoat and breeches of the same blue satin, trimmed with silver twist ''à la hussarde'', and ermine edges.
  15. A sliver of lemon peel added to a cocktail, etc.

  16. 2005, Theodore J. Albasini, ''The Progeny''

  17. Bunny sat on the only remaining stool at the leather-padded oval bar in the Iron Lounge. It was happy hour, two drinks for the price of one. She decided on a martini with a twist, and while the bartender was preparing her drink, she scanned the faces looking at the bar.
  18. A sudden bend (or short series of bends) in a road, path, etc.

  19. (quote-book)

  20. (quote-book)|chapter=1| title= Mr. Pratt's Patients| passage=I stumbled along through the young pines and huckleberry bushes. Pretty soon I struck into a sort of path that, I cal'lated, might lead to the road I was hunting for. It twisted and turned, and, the first thing I knew, made a sudden bend around a bunch of bayberry scrub and opened out into a big clear space like a lawn.

  21. A distortion to the meaning of a word or passage.

  22. An unexpected turn in a story, tale, etc.

  23. (quote-journal)

  24. 2007 September 7, Graham Linehan, ''(w)'', Season 2, Episode 3:

  25. ''Roy:'' Oh no, now I know there's a twist. I'm gonna spend the whole film guessing what it is. Damn you, Dominator!''Moss:'' Just try and forget that there's a twist.''Roy:'' Oh, how can you forget there's a twist?...''Douglas:'' Oh, I've heard of this flick. There's a twist in it, isn't there?... (w). No, (w). (w). (w)!... (w). (w). (w).
  26. (quote-journal) in ''(w)'' by way of late-period (w) with an alien twist, but Stuhlbarg makes a character that easily could have come across as precious into a surprisingly palatable, even charming man.

  27. A type of dance characterised by rotating one’s hips. See (dance)|Twist (dance) on Wikipedia for more details.

  28. (quote-song)|author=(w)|text=Come on, baby, let's do the twist / Take me by my little hand and go like this|year=1958

  29. A rotation of the body when diving.

  30. A sprain, especially to the ankle.

  31. A twig.

  32. (RQ:Fairfax Godfrey of Bulloigne)

  33. A girl, a woman.

  34. *(quote-book)

  35. 1990, (w), 01:08:20

  36. (Dane, speaking about a woman character) "I'll see where the twist flops"
  37. A roll or baton of baked dough or pastry in a twisted shape.

  38. A small roll of tobacco.

  39. (RQ:Beckett Watt) this Katie Byrne was a great favourite with Art and Con, to whom she always brought a gift of tobacco twist, when she came on a visit, and Art and Con were great chewers of tobacco twist, and never had enough, never never had enough tobacco twist, for their liking.

  40. A material for gun barrels, consisting of iron and steel twisted and welded together.

  41. (ux)

  42. The spiral course of the rifling of a gun barrel or a cannon.

  43. A beverage made of brandy and gin.

  44. A strong individual tendency or bent; inclination.

  45. An appetite for food.

  46. (RQ:Thackeray Pendennis)

  47. 1861, ''The Farmer's Magazine'' (page 40)

  48. He yearling bull had a good handsome male head, and he had a capital twist. He had a spring in his rib, and was something over seven feet in girth. He was well covered, and had all the recommendations of quality, symmetry, and size.
  49. (short for)

  50. 2021, Becky S. Li, ‎Howard I. Maibach, ''Ethnic Skin and Hair and Other Cultural Considerations'' (page 154)

  51. The physician should evaluate for a history of tight ponytails, buns, chignons, braids, twists, weaves, cornrows, dreadlocks, sisterlocks, and hair wefts in addition to the usage of religious hair coverings.
  52. To turn the ends of something, usually thread, rope etc., in opposite directions, often using force.

  53. To join together by twining one part around another.

  54. (RQ:Baum Wizard of Oz)

  55. To contort; to writhe; to complicate; to crook spirally; to convolve.

  56. June 8, 1714, (w), letter to (w)

  57. twisting it into a serpentine form.
  58. To wreathe; to wind; to encircle; to unite by intertexture of parts.

  59. (RQ:Waller Falklan)

  60. longing to twist bays with that ivy
  61. 1844, (w), "Dr Thomas Burnet" in ''Cyclopædia of English Literature''

  62. There are pillars of smoke twisted about wreaths of flame.
  63. To wind into; to insinuate.

  64. ''Avarice twists itself into all human concerns.''

  65. To turn a knob etc.

  66. To distort or change the truth or meaning of words when repeating.

  67. To form a twist (in any of the above noun meanings).

  68. To injure (a body part) by bending it in the wrong direction.

  69. 1901, (w), ''Joe Wilson's Courtship''

  70. Then Romany went down, then we fell together, and the chaps separated us. I got another knock-down blow in, and was beginning to enjoy the novelty of it, when Romany staggered and limped.
    ‘I’ve done,’ he said. ‘I’ve twisted my ankle.’ He’d caught his heel against a tuft of grass.
  71. (RQ:Shaw Pygmalion)

  72. To wind; to follow a bendy or wavy course; to have many bends.

  73. 1926, (w), ''He''

  74. My coming to New York had been a mistake; for whereas I had looked for poignant wonder and inspiration in the teeming labyrinths of ancient streets that twist endlessly from forgotten courts and squares and waterfronts to courts and squares and waterfronts equally forgotten, and in the Cyclopean modern towers and pinnacles that rise blackly Babylonian under waning moons, I had found instead only a sense of horror and oppression which threatened to master, paralyze, and annihilate me.
  75. To cause to rotate.

  76. 1911, (w), ''Jim Davis'' Chapter 8

  77. The tide seized us and swept us along, and in the races where this happened there were sucking whirlpools, strong enough to twist us round.
  78. To dance the twist (a type of dance characterised by twisting one's hips).

  79. To coax.

  80. 1932, Robert E. Howard, ''Dark Shanghai''

  81. "On the three-thousand-dollar reward John Bain is offerin' for the return of his sister," said Ace. "Now listen--I know a certain big Chinee had her kidnapped outa her 'rickshaw out at the edge of the city one evenin'. He's been keepin' her prisoner in his house, waitin' a chance to send her up-country to some bandit friends of his'n; then they'll be in position to twist a big ransome outa John Bain, see? ..."
  82. In the game of blackjack (pontoon or twenty-one), to be dealt another card.

  83. (l) (gloss)

  84. strife, discord

  85. dispute

  86. twist: dance, turn

  87. twist (gloss)

  88. The flat part of a hinge (less specifically the entire hinge)

  89. A twig or branch.

  90. (RQ:Chaucer Troilus)

  91. A groin (gloss)

  92. twist (rfclarify)