weak englannista suomeksi
(RQ:Shakespeare King Lear)
- weak with hunger, mad with love
Unable to sustain a great weight, pressure, or strain.
Unable to withstand temptation, urgency, persuasion, etc.; easily impressed, moved, or overcome; accessible; vulnerable.
1703, (w), ''The Fair Penitent'' Act I, scene I:
- Guard thy heart / On this weak side, where most our nature fails.
(quote-book)| title=The Mirror and the Lamp| chapter=2| url=http://openlibrary.org/works/OL1097634W| passage=''That'' the young Mr. Churchills liked—but they did not like him coming round of an evening and drinking weak whisky-and-water while he held forth on railway debentures and corporation loans. Mr. Barrett, however, by fawning and flattery, seemed to be able to make not only Mrs. Churchill but everyone else do what he desired.
Displaying a particular kind of inflection, including:
Showing less distinct grammatical endings.
Definite in meaning, often used with a definite article or similar word.
Having a narrow range of logical consequences; narrowly applicable. (Often contrasted with a (l) statement which implies it.)
Resulting from, or indicating, lack of judgment, discernment, or firmness; unwise; hence, foolish.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Lost)
Not having power to convince; not supported by force of reason or truth; unsustained.
(RQ:Milton Paradise Regained)
Lacking in vigour or expression.
Not prevalent or effective, or not felt to be prevalent; not potent; feeble.
Tending towards lower prices.