|naurunaihe englanniksi||jest, laugh, butt|
*: The Right Honourable gentleman is indebted to his memory for his jests, and to his imagination for his facts.
: Your majesty, stop him before he makes you the jest of the court.
*: Then let me be your jest; I deserve it.
*: the jests or actions of princes
*: He promised us, in honour of our guest, / To grace our banquet with some pompous jest.
: Surely you jest!
*: And the loud laugh that spoke the vacant mind.
*: That man is a bad man who has not within him the power of a hearty laugh.
*: “And this rug,” he says, stomping on an old rag carpet. “How much do you suppose that cost?” ¶ It was my first guess, so I said fifty dollars. ¶ “That’s a laugh,” he said. “I paid two thousand for that rug.”
*: Lifes a piece of shit / When you look at it / Lifes a laugh and deaths a joke, its true.
*: Outhwaite is a good laugh, yes, she knows how to smile: but deep down, she really is strong and stern.
*: But there was such laughing! Queen Hecuba laughd that her eyes ran oer.
*: The roars of laughter which greeted his proclamation were of two qualities; some men laughing because they knew all about cuckoo-clocks, and other men laughing because they had concluded that the eccentric Jake had been victimised by some wise child of civilisation.
*: If life seems jolly rotten / Theres something youve forgotten / And thats to laugh and smile and dance and sing.
*: Then laughs the childish year, with flowerets crowned...
*: In Folly’s cup ?till laughs the bubble Joy.
*: No wit to flatter left of all his store, No fool to laugh at, which he valud more.
*: There was something about him, Harry, that amused me. He was such a monster. You will laugh at me, I know, but I really went in and paid a whole guinea for the stage-box. To the present day I cant make out why I did so; and yet if I hadnt! – my dear Harry, if I hadnt, I would have missed the greatest romance of my life. I see you are laughing. It is horrid of you!"
*: On the corner is a banker with a motorcar / The little children laugh at him behind his back
*: Will you laugh me asleep, for I am very heavy?
*: I shall laugh myself to death.
*: From his deep chest laughs out a loud applause.
*: Fairfax addressed her as "my lady," she laughed her musical laugh, and glanced up at a picture of Gerald with eyes full of exultation.
*: "You refuse to take me seriously," Lute said, when she had laughed her appreciation. "How can I take that Planchette rigmarole seriously?"
: Get up off your butt and get to work.
: I can see your butt.
: When the woman in the dress was sitting with her legs up, I could see up her butt.
: Get your butt to the car.
: We cant chat today. I have to get my butt to work before Im late.
*: Here is my journeys end, here is my butt / And very sea-mark of my utmost sail.
*: To which is fixed, as an aim or butt...
*: The inhabitants of all cities and towns were ordered to make butts, and to keep them in repair, under a penalty of twenty shillings per month, and to exercise themselves in shooting at them on holidays.
*: The groom his fellow groom at butts defies, / And bends his bow, and levels with his eyes.
*: The hay was growing upon headlands and butts in cornfields.
: Hes usually the butt of their jokes.
*: I played a sentence or two at my butt, which I thought very smart.
: Be careful in the pen, that ram can knock you down with a butt.
: The handcuffed suspect gave the officer a desperate butt in the chest.
*: To prove who gave the fairer butt, / John shows the chalk on Roberts coat.
*: Again, by 28 Hen. VIII, cap. 14, it is re-enacted that the tun of wine should contain 252 gallons, a butt of Malmsey 126 gallons, a pipe 126 gallons, a tercian or puncheon 84 gallons, a hogshead 63 gallons, a tierce 41 gallons, a barrel 31.5 gallons, a rundlet 18.5 gallons. –
*: ...I escapd upon a butt of sack which the sailors heavd oerboard...
*: Two harmless lambs are butting one the other.
*: And Barnsdale there doth butt on Dons well-watered ground.