suomi-englanti sanakirja

venom englannista suomeksi

  1. myrkyllisyys

  2. myrkky

  1. Substantiivi

  2. myrkky

  3. katkeruus, ilkeys, pahansuopuus

  4. Verbi

venom englanniksi

  1. An animal toxin intended for offensive use, a biological poison delivered by bite, sting, etc. to protect an animal or to kill its prey.

  2. (RQ:Shakespeare Winter's Tale) There may be in the cupA spider steep’d, and one may drink, depart,And yet partake no venom, for his knowledgeIs not infected...

  3. 1634, (w), ''(w)'' in ''Poems of Mr. John Milton, both English and Latin'', London: Humphrey Moseley, Song, p. 54,

  4. ...And from the Boughs brush off the evil dew,And heal the harms of thwarting thunder blew,Or what the cross dire-looking Planet smites,Or hurtfull Worm with canker’d venom bites...
  5. (RQ:Mary Shelley Frankenstein)

  6. 1968 August, (w), interview, ''(w)'':

  7. The serious artist (..) is obsessed by his material; it’s like a venom working in his blood and the art is the antidote.
  8. *2022, (w), "How Horses Save Humans from Snake Bites", ''Veritasium'', 00:03:20 ff.:

  9. Venom evolved from saliva and it's used primarily for catching and digesting prey.
  10. Feeling or speech marked by spite or malice; vitriol.

  11. (RQ:Shakespeare Henry 5)

  12. 1790, (w), ''The Observer'', London: C. Dilly, Volume 5, No. 130, p. 48,

  13. (..) as I was feasting my jaundiced eye one morning with a certain newspaper, which I was in the habit of employing as the vehicle of my venom, I was startled at discovering myself conspicuously pointed out in an angry column as a cowardly defamer (..)
  14. 1819, (w), ''(w)'', Chapter 33,

  15. “My daughter (..) has no occasion to dispute the identity of your person; the venom of your present language is sufficient to remind her that she speaks with the mortal enemy of her father.”
  16. 1938, (w), ''(w)'', New York: Open Road, 2012, Book Three,

  17. History is a study which has none of the venom of reality in it.
  18. (quote-book)

  19. 2007, (w), ''Your Movie Sucks'', Kansas City: Andrews McMeel, Introduction,

  20. Some of these reviews were written in joyous zeal. Others with glee. Some in sorrow, some in anger, and a precious few with venom, of which I have a closely guarded supply.
  21. To infect with venom; to envenom; to poison.

  22. 1566, (w) (translator and editor), ''The Fower Chiefyst Offices Belongyng to Horsemanshippe'', London, Chapter 36,

  23. (..) washe all the filth away with warme water, and annoynte the place with Hony and Fytch flower myngled together. But beware you touche none of the kirnelles with your bare finger, for feare of venoming the place, which is very apt for a Fistula to breede in.
  24. (RQ:Shakespeare Troilus and Cressida)

  25. 1669, (w), ''The Holy Citie, or, The New-Jerusalem'', London: Francis Smith, Commentary, Chapter 21, Verse 25, pp. 229-230,

  26. The Dragon is a venemous beast, and poisoneth all where he lieth; he beats the Earth bare, and venoms it, that it will bear no grass (..)
  27. 1717, William Stonestreet (translator), “The Story of Ants chang’d to Men” in (w) (editor), ''(w)’s (w) in Fifteen Books. Translated by the most eminent hands'', London: Jacob Tonson, Book 7, p. 239,

  28. Our Fountains too a dire Infection yield,
    For Crowds of Vipers creep along the Field,
    And with polluted Gore, and baneful Steams,
    Taint all the Lakes, and venom all the Streams.
  29. Poisonous, poisoned; (''figuratively'') pernicious.

  30. (RQ:Shakespeare Lucrece)

  31. (RQ:Shakespeare Richard 2) it is stopp’d with other flattering sounds,As praises, of whose taste the wise are fond,Lascivious metres, to whose venom soundThe open ear of youth doth always listen;

  32. (alternative form of)

  33. poison, venom