|tulla englanniksi||be, cum, call back, interpose, wax, enter, become, get, go, hit, run|
*: Rachel wepynge ffor her chyldren, and wolde nott be comforted because they were not.
*: To be, or not to be, that is the Questionnb....
*: it were great sottishnesse, and apparent false-hood, to say, that that is which is not yet in being, or that already hath ceased from being.
*: There is surely a peece of Divinity in us, something that was before the Elements, and owes no homage unto the Sun.
*: The genial hotel manager of the past is no more. Now owner of a trucking concern and living in Belgium, Rusesabagina says the horrors he witnessed in Rwanda "made me a different man."
*: Some men there are loue not a gaping Pigge: / Some that are mad, if they behold a Cat: / And others, when the bag-pipe sings ith nose, / Cannot containe their Vrine for affection.
*: "There is a sort of domestic enjoyment to be known even in a crowd, and this you had."
*: "There has been lots of commentary on who is staying and who is staying out and this weekend will be the real test," said one senior media buying agency executive who has pulled the advertising for one major client.
: The cup is on the table.
: When will the meeting be?
: The postman has been today, but my tickets have still not yet come.
: I have been to Spain many times.
: Im 20.
: Ignorance is bliss.
: 3 times 5 is fifteen.
: François Mitterrand was president of France from 1981 to 1995.
: The sky is blue.
: The sky is a deep blue today.
: The dog was drowned by the boy.
: The woman is walking.
: I shall be writing to you soon.
: We liked to chat while we were eating.
*: They are not yet come back. (instead of the modern They have not yet come back.)
*: ‘I wish that he were come to me, / For he will come,’ she said.
*: He is not here; for he is risennb....
*: The King with half the East at heel is marched from lands of morning;
: I am to leave tomorrow.
: I would drive you, were I to obtain a car.
: This building is three hundred years old.
: It is almost eight.
: I am 75 kilograms.
: It has been three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
: It had been six days since his departure, when I received a letter from him.
: It is hot in Arizona, but it is not usually humid.
: Why is it so dark in here?
*: Women be shoppin! You cannot stop a woman from shoppin!
: He built a bus-cum-greenhouse that made a bold statement, but the plants in it didnt live very long.
*: He is too good an actor to need that sort of tomfoolery: the effect will be far better if he is a credible mining camp elder-cum-publican.
: But instead of being a salesperson cum barista cum waitress merely serving the wordsmiths, Im one of them, reading her latest baby out loud.
: to interpose a screen between the eye and the light
*: Mountains interposed / Make enemies of nations.
*: What watchful cares do interpose themselves / Betwixt your eyes and night?
*: long hid by interposing hill or wood.
: ux|en|What role does the wax in your earhole fulfill?
*: "You telling me you know who really waxed him and your mom?" / "Yeah," she lied. / "Just who pulled the trigger or who ordered it to be pulled?"
: ux|en|to [[wax lyrical]]; to wax eloquent; to [[wax wode]]
*: For nature, crescent, does not grow alone / In thews and bulks, but, as this temple waxes, / The inward service of the mind and soul / Grows wide withal.
*: ‘Thats him to a T,’ she would murmur; or, ‘Just wait till he reads this’; or, ‘Ah, wont that put him in a wax!’
: ux|en|You should knock before you enter, unless you want to see me naked.
*: Except a man be born of water and of the Spirit, he cannot enter into the kingdom of God.
*: In former days every tavern of repute kept such a room for its own select circle, a club, or society, of habitués, who met every evening, for a pipe and a cheerful glass....Strangers might enter the room, but they were made to feel that they were there on sufferance: they were received with distance and suspicion.
: ux|en|to enter a knife into a piece of wood; nowrap|to enter a boy at college, a horse for a race, etc.
: ux|en|My twelve-year-old son will be entering his teens next year. nowrap|She had planned to enter the legal profession.
: ux|en|Enter your user name and password.
*: I am pleased to notify the Congress of my intent to enter into a Free Trade Agreement (FTA) with the Government of Singapore.
: to enter a writ, appearance, rule, or judgment
: entered according to act of Congress
*: This sword but shown to Caesar, with this tidings, / Shall enter me with him.
*:And than Sir Launcelot departed suddeynly, and no creature wyst where he was becom but Sir Bors.-->
*: & thenne the noble knyghte sire Launcelot departed with ryghte heuy chere sodenly / that none erthely creature wyste of hym / nor where he was become / but sir Bors
*: But, madam, where is Warwick then become?
: ux|en|What became of him after he was let go?
: ux|en|She became a doctor when she was 25.
: ux|en|The weather will become cold after the sun goes down.
*: His ordination...enabled him to be independent of his parents, and to afford a manner of living which became his rank rather than his calling.
: ux|en|That dress really becomes you.
: ux|en|She’ll be coming ’round the mountain when she comes...
*: Look, who comes yonder?
*: I did not come to curse thee.
: ux|en|I called the dog, but she wouldnt come.
: ux|en|Stop dawdling and come here!
: ux|en|Hold on, Ill come in a second.
: ux|en|You should ask the doctor to come to your house.
: ux|en|No-one can find Bertie Wooster when his aunts come to visit.
: ux|en|Hundreds of thousands of people come to Disneyland every year.
: ux|en|King Cnut couldnt stop the tide coming.
: ux|en|He threw the boomerang, which came right back to him.
: ux|en|The butler should come when called.
: ux|en|The guests came at eight oclock.
: ux|en|The pain in his leg comes and goes.
*: when butter does refuse to come [i.e. to form]
: ux|en|Which letter comes before Y? Winter comes after autumn.
: ux|en|He came after a few minutes.
: ux|en|They came very close to leaving on time. His test scores came close to perfect.
: ux|en|One of the screws came loose, and the skateboard fell apart.
: ux|en|He came to SF literature a confirmed technophile, and nothing made him happier than to read a manuscript thick with imaginary gizmos and whatzits.
: ux|en|He was a dream come true.
*: How come you thus estranged?
: ux|en|Hes as tough as they come. Our milkshakes come in vanilla, strawberry and chocolate flavours.
: ux|en|You cant come any tricks here.
: ux|en|This kind of accident comes when you are careless.
*: While Kate Roberts came from a poor background and, later in life, in the post-Second World War period suffered from severe money shortages, in the early 1930s, she and her husband must have counted themselves relatively well off, particularly in comparison with their neighbours in Tonypandy.
: ux|en|Where did you come from?
: ux|en|She comes from a good family.
: ux|en|He comes from a disreputable legal firm.
*: “If we count three before the come of thee, thwacked thou art, and must go to the women.”
: Leave it to settle for about three months and, come Christmas time, youll have a delicious concoctions to offer your guests.
: Come retirement, their Social Security may turn out to be a lot less than they counted on.
*: Come the final whistle, Mikel Arteta lay flabbergasted on the turf.
: ux|en|Come come! Stop crying. Come now! You must eat it.
: ux|en|Come come! You can do it. Come now! It wont bite you.
*: “Im through with all pawn-games,” I laughed. “Come, let us have a game of lansquenet. Either I will take a farewell fall out of you or you will have your sevenfold revenge”.
: ux|en|Im going to get a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
: ux|en|I got a computer from my parents for my birthday.
: ux|en|You need to get permission to leave early.
: ux|en|He got a severe reprimand for that.
*: We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get.
: ux|en|Im getting hungry; how about you?
: ux|en|Dont get drunk tonight.
*: His chariot wheels get hot by driving fast.
: ux|en|That song gets me so depressed every time I hear it.
: ux|en|Ill get this finished by lunchtime.
: ux|en|I cant get these boots off (or on).
: ux|en|Can you get my bag from the living-room, please?
: ux|en|I need to get this to the office.
*: Get thee out from this land.
*: He...got himself...to the strong town of Mega.
: ux|en|Somehow she got him to agree to it.
: ux|en|I cant get it to work.
*: Get him to say his prayers.
: ux|en|The actors are getting into position.
: ux|en|When are we going to get to London?
: ux|en|Im getting into a muddle.
: ux|en|We got behind the wall.
*: to get rid of fools and scoundrels
: to get a mile
*: Get thee behind me.
: ux|en|We ought to get moving or well be late.
: ux|en|After lunch we got chatting.
: ux|en|I normally get the 7:45 train.
: ux|en|Ill get the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
: ux|en|Can you get that call, please? Im busy.
: ux|en|Im so jealous that you got to see them perform live!
: ux|en|The finders get to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
: ux|en|Yeah, I get it, its just not funny.
: ux|en|I dont get what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
: ux|en|I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She gets me.
: ux|en|"You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I get that a lot."
*: Do you mind? Excuse me / I saw you over there / Can I just tell you ¶ Although there are millions of / Cephalophores that wander through this world / Youve got something extra going on / I think you probably know ¶ You probably get that a lot / Ill bet that people say that a lot to you, girl
: ux|en|He got bitten by a dog.
: ux|en|I went on holiday and got malaria.
: ux|en|He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it gets me every time.
: ux|en|That questions really got me.
: ux|en|What did you get for question four?
: ux|en|The cops finally got me.
: ux|en|Im gonna get him for that.
: ux|en|Sorry, I didnt get that. Could you repeat it?
: ux|en|I put the getter into the container to get the gases.
*: I had rather to adopt a child than get it.
*: Walter had said, dear God, Thomas, it was St fucking Felicity if Im not mistaken, and her face was to the wall for sure the night I got you.
: ux|en|to get a lesson; to get out ones Greek lesson
*: it being harder with him to get one sermon by heart, than to pen twenty
: ux|en|Get her with her new hairdo.
*: Moneys pouring in somewhere, because Churchgates got lovely new stone setts, and a cultural quarter (ooh, get her) is promised.
*: Get, now — get! — before I call an officer and lay a charge against ye.&
*: Now go on, get! Get! Get! (she chases Joanne out the door with the hammer.)
: They’re coming to get you, Barbara.
*: You must admit that the bastard get of Paul Atreides would be no more than juicy morsels for those two [tigers].
*: ‘You were a high lords get. Dont tell me Lord Eddard Stark of Winterfell never killed a man.’
*: I had reconnected with the lust of my life while landing a big get for the magazine.
: Although get is the original word, the derived word [[git]] is more common.-->
*: ‘As for that,’ seyde Sir Trystram, ‘I may chose othir to ryde othir to go.’
*: Master Piercie our new President, was so sicke hee could neither goe nor stand.
*: ... there was a general sense of panic going through the house; ...
*: Telegrams to London went by wire to Halifax, Nova Scotia, thence by steam mail packet to Liverpool, ...
: ux|en|Why don’t you go with us? This train goes through Cincinnati on its way to Chicago. Chris, where are you going? Theres no public transit where Im going. Wow, look at him go!
*: You have to go all the way back to Herbert Hoover to see a performance in the Standard & Poors 500 equal to what we are experiencing right now.
*: "I dont know how to tell you this, Aubrey, but you cant go back to 1938 ... the program wont accept any date that I input before 1941." ... "Well, Ill go to 1941, then."
: Yesterday was the second-wettest day on record; you have to go all the way back to 1896 to find a day when more rain fell.
: Fans want to see the Twelfth Doctor go to the 51st century to visit River in the library.
*: To access Office-related TechNet resources, go to www&
*: Go to your earliest memory and to your favorite one, then to one thats difficult to consider.
*: Go to drive C: through My Computer (or Computer in Windows 7 and Vista) and double-click the c:\data folder.
*: The car went a short distance, then halted. There was something wrong with the carburetor.
: ux|en|Weve only gone twenty miles today. This car can go circles around that one.
: ux|en|We went swimming. Lets go shopping.
: ux|en|Please dont go! I really must be going. Workmen were coming and going at all hours of the night.
: ux|en|The engine just wont go anymore.
*: Although the lemon is now black and shrivelled the motor is still going strong. If I can make my small motor run for month after month on a single lemon, just imagine how much "juice" there must be in a whole sackful, Mr Ashill said.
*: ... though his publisher swears black and blue that Kelder is still going strong and still remains an intensely private person.
: ux|en|Get ready, get set, go! [[on your marks, get set, go|On your marks, get set, go]]! [[on your marks|On your marks]], set, go!
: ux|en|Here goes nothing. Lets go and hunt.
*: Be listening for my voice. Go when you hear my voice say go.
: ux|en|It’s your turn; go.
: ux|en|I go to school at the schoolhouse. She went to Yale. They only go to church on Christmas.
: ux|en|That went well. "How are things going?" "Not bad, thanks."
*: How goes the night, boy?
*: I think, as the world goes, he was a good sort of man enough.
*: Whether the cause goes for me or against me, you must pay me the reward.
*: I certainly wont mention it to Ben, and will go carefully if he mentions it to me.
: ux|en|Whyd you have to go and do that?
*: And even if she had believed the story about a John Smith, she might go telling everyone in town about what shed seen.
: ux|en|Lets go this way for a while.
: She was going that way anyway, so she offered to show him where it was.
*: A shady promenade went the length of the street and the entrance to the hotel was a few steps back in the darkness, away from the glaring sunshine.
: ux|en|This property goes all the way to the state line.
*: I think those figures start from 1932 and go to 1941, inclusive, ...
*: Even though they can give a basic fact such as 4 4, I dont know that this knowledge goes very deep for them.
: ux|en|Does this road go to Fort Smith?
*: “Where does this door go?” Bev asked as she pointed to a door painted a darker green than the powder green color of the carpet. Janet answered. “That door goes to the back yard.”
: ux|en|Youll go blind. I went crazy / went mad. After failing as a criminal, he decided to go straight.
*: Referring to the American radicals who went Hollywood in the 1930s, Abraham Polonsky argues that "you cant possibly explain the Hollywood communists away ..."
*: There is scarcely a business man who is not occasionally asked to go bail for somebody.
*: Most welfare workers are not allowed to go surety for clients.
: ux|en|I dont want my children to go hungry. We went barefoot in the summer.
: they went into debt, she goes to sleep around 10 oclock, the local shop wants to go digital, and eventually go global
: ux|en| The traffic light went straight from green to red.
: How did your meeting with Smith go?
*: When Wharton had to relinquish his seat in Buckinghamshire on his elevation to the peerage in 1696, he was unable to replace himself with a suitable man, and the by-election went in favour of a local Tory, Lord Cheyne.
: ux|en|Well, that goes to show you. These experiences go to make us stronger.
: qualities that go to make a lady / lip-reader / sharpshooter
*: What can we know of any substance or existence, but as made up of all the qualities that go to its composition: extension, solidity, form, colour; take these away, and you know nothing.
*: The avoirdupois pound is one of 7,000 grains, and 16 ounces go to the pound.
: ux|en|The time went slowly.
*: But the days went and went, and she never came; and then I thought I would come here where you were.
*: The rest of the morning went quickly and before Su knew it Jean was knocking on the door ...
: ux|en|After three days, my headache finally went.
: ux|en|His money went on drink.
*: All I have is a sleeping bag right now. All my money goes to keep up the cars.
*: By Saint George, hes gone! / That spear wound hath our master sped.
: ux|en|This chair has got to go.
*: Sober-eyed commentators safe in their television studios interviewed engineers about the chances that the rest of the dam could go.
*: Jackson shook his head. "The contractor said those panes could go at any moment." "Right. Just like the wiring could go at any moment, and the roof could go at any moment."
: ux|en|This meat is starting to go off. My mind is going. Shes 83; her eyesight is starting to go.
: ux|en|Everything must go. The car went for five thousand dollars.
: ux|en|The property shall go to my wife. The award went to Steven Spielberg.
*: If my money goes to education, I want a report card.
*: Against the Big Green, Princeton went the entire first and third quarters without gaining a first down, ...
*: Surely one cannot go for long in this world to-day without at least a thought for St Simon Stylites?
: ux|en|How long can you go without water? Weve gone without your help for a while now. Ive gone ten days now without a cigarette. Can you two go twenty minutes without arguing?!
: ux|en|Theyve gone one for three in this series. The team is going five in a row.
: ux|en|Whatever the boss says goes, do you understand?
: ux|en|Anything goes around here.
*: The man went among men for an old man in the days of Saul.
*: [The money] should go according to its true value.
*: [To job interviews, wear] muted colors. No pink or paisley (that goes for you too, guys!) ...
: ux|en|I go, "As if!" And she was all like, "Whatever!"
: ux|en|As soon as I did it, I went "that was stupid."
: ux|en|Cats go "meow". Motorcycles go "vroom".
: ux|en|I woke up just before the clock went.
: ux|en|The tune goes like this. As the story goes, he got the idea for the song while sitting in traffic.
: ux|en|Ill go to court if I have to.
: Im going to join a sports team. I wish youd go and get a job. He went to pick it up, but it rolled out of reach.
: Hes going to leave town tomorrow.
*: Seeing himself confronted by so many, like a resolute orator, he went not to denial, but to justify his cruel falsehood.
*: Now I didnt go to make that mistake about the record-breaking drought of more than fifty years ago, but, boy, am I glad I made it. Otherwise, I wouldnt have heard from Joe Almand.
: ux|en|You didnt have to go to such trouble. I never thought hed go so far as to call you. She went to great expense to help them win.
: ux|en|Ive gone over this a hundred times. Lets not go into that right now.
: ux|en|Do you think the sofa will go through the door? The belt just barely went around his waist.
: ux|en|This shade of red doesnt go with the drapes. White wine goes better with fish than red wine.
: ux|en|My shirts go on this side of the wardrobe. This piece of the jigsaw goes on the other side.
: ux|en|How long having they been going together? Hes been going with her for two weeks.
: ux|en|I went at him with a knife.
*: Then I?m sure I heard him mutter ‘Why don?t you get fucked,’ under his breath.
*: It was at that moment that I became a true professional. Instead of going him, I announced the next song.
*: Tom stepped back, considered the hill, and taking off down it. She was going to go him for blowing that flamin? whistle in her ear all day.
: As sentences go, this one is pretty boring.
*: They are fairly rough and ready as models go, not often driven to the rigor of an authentic scientific law, and never worried about coming out with some revolutionary mathematical language — but models nonetheless, ...
*: They were to go equal shares in the booty.
: ux|en|Lets go halves on this.
: ux|en|Those babies go five tons apiece.
: ux|en|Thats as high as I can go. We could go two fifty.
: ux|en|Ill go a ten-spot. Ill go you a shilling.
: ux|en|I could go a beer right about now.
: ux|en|I really need to go. Have you managed to go today, Mrs. Miggins?
*: Clarence was just as surprised to see Richard, and he went—right there in the doorway. I had slept through all this mayhem on the other side of the apartment. By the time I got up, these were all semi-comical memories and the urine had been cleaned up.
*: The Apostles were to be the first of a line. They would multiply successors, and the successors would die and their successors after them, but the line would never fail; and the come and go of men would not matter, since it is the one Christ operating through all of them.
*: They talk easily together and they hear the come and go of the breeze in the soon to be turning burnt leaves of the high trees.
: You’ve been on that pinball machine long enough—now let your brother have a go.
: It’s your go.
: I’ll give it a go.
*: You have to stay and we will have a go at winning the championship next season."
: We will begin as soon as the boss says its a go.
*: "Well," said Fleming, "is it a go?"
*: And as soon as we gave them the go to continue, we lost communication.
*: Let this suffice, that that same happy night, / So gracious were the goes of marriage ...
*: “Well, this is a pretty go, is this here! An uncommon pretty go!....
: quite the go
: a high go
*: When the cloth was removed, Mr. Thomas Potter ordered the waiter to bring in two goes of his best Scotch whiskey, with warm water and sugar, and a couple of his "very mildest" Havannas,
*: “Then, if you value it so highly,” I said, “you can hardly object to stand half a go of brandy for its recovery.”
: There is no go in him.
: ate it all in one go
*: This could mean that the artist traced the illustration in two goes, as it were, or that the Utrecht Psalter slipped while he was tracing, but I do not think that the relative proportions are consistent enough to demonstrate this.
: ux|en|One boy hit the other.
*: Orion hit a rabbit once; but though sore wounded it got to the bury, and, struggling in, the arrow caught the side of the hole and was drawn out. Indeed, a nail filed sharp is not of much avail as an arrowhead; you must have it barbed, and that was a little beyond our skill.
*: He tried to hit me but I dodged the blow and went out to plot revenge.
*: BELLO: (Shouts) Good, by the rumping jumping general! Thats the best bit of news I heard these six weeks. Here, dont keep me waiting, damn you! (He slaps her face)
*: BLOOM: (Whimpers) Youre after hitting me. Ill tellnb...
*: I hunted him for half a hour, aiming to learn him to hit a man with a table-leg and then run, but I didnt find him.
: ux|en|The ball hit the fence.
*: If bodies be extension alone, how can they move and hit one against another?
*: a dozen apples, each of them near as large as a Bristol barrel, came tumbling about my ears; one of them hit me on the back as I chanced to stoop, and knocked me down flat on my face.
*: Meanwhile the street boys kept up a shower of mud balls, many of which hit the Doctor, while the rest were distributed upon his assailants.
: ux|en|Hit him tonight and throw the body in the river.
: ux|en|If intelligence had been what it should have been, I dont think wed ever have hit that island.
: ux|en|We hit the grocery store on the way to the park.
: ux|en|Youll hit some nasty thunderstorms if you descend nowrap|too late. nowrap|We hit a lot of traffic coming back from the movies.
: ux|en|I hit the jackpot. The movie hits theaters nowrap|in December. nowrap|The temperature could hit 110°F tomorrow. nowrap|We hit Detroit at one in the morning but kept driving through the night.
*: And her success with Glover, a product of the National Lottery-funded Sporting Giants talent identification programme, will also spark relief among British officials who were starting to fret a little about hitting their target of equalling fourth in the medal table from Beijing.
*: And oft it hits / Where hope is coldest and despair most fits.
*: Millions miss for one that hits.
*: Thou hast hit it.
: ux|en|The economy was hit by a recession. nowrap|The hurricane hit his fishing business hard.
: ux|en|Hit me.
: ux|en|Jones hit for the pitcher.
: ux|en|The external web servers hit DBSRV7, but the internal web server hits DBSRV3.
: ux|en|Id hit that.
: ux|en|I hit that bong every night after work
*: So he the famed Cilician fencer praised, / And, at each hit, with wonder seems amazed.
: The hit was very slight.
: The band played their hit song to the delight of the fans.
*: What late he called a blessing, now was wit, / And Gods good providence, a lucky hit.
: My site received twice as many hits after being listed in a [[search engine]].
: The catcher got a hit to lead off the fifth.
: Where am I going to get my next hit?
: a happy hit
*: But how hit was to come about didnt appear.
*: Now, George, grease it good, an let hit slide down the hill hits own way.
: ux|en|Run, Sarah, run!
: ux|en|The horse ran the length of the track. nowrap|I have been running all over the building looking for him. nowrap|Sorry, Ive got to run; my house is on fire.
: ux|en|Every day I run my dog across the field and back. nowrap|Ill just run the vacuum cleaner over the carpet. nowrap|Run your fingers through my hair. nowrap|Can you run these data through the program for me and tell me whether it gives an error?
: ux|en|The horse will run the Preakness next year. nowrap|Im not ready to run a marathon.
: ux|en|The horse ran a great race. nowrap|He is running an expensive campaign.
: ux|en|Whenever things get tough, she cuts and runs. nowrap|When hes broke, he runs to me for money.
: ux|en|Theres a strange story running around the neighborhood. nowrap|The flu is running through my daughters kindergarten.
: ux|en|The river runs through the forest. nowrap|Theres blood running down your leg.
: ux|en|Your nose is running. nowrap|Why is the hose still running? nowrap|My cup runneth over.
: ux|en|Youll have to run the water a while before it gets hot. nowrap|Run the tap until the water gets hot.
*: as wax dissolves, as ice begins to run
*: Sussex iron ores run freely in the fire.
: ux|en|He discovered during washing that the red rug ran on his white sheet, staining it pink.
: ux|en|to run bullets
*: The fairest diamonds are rough till they are polished, and the purest gold must be run and washed, and sifted in the ore.
: ux|en|run a red light or stop sign; run a blockade
: ux|en|My uncle ran a corner store for forty years. nowrap|She runs the fundraising. nowrap|My parents think they run my life.
: ux|en|I have decided to run for governor of California. nowrap|Were trying to find somebody to run against him next year.
: ux|en|He ran his best horse in the Derby. nowrap|The Green Party is running twenty candidates in this election.
: ux|en|to run through life; to run in a circle
: ux|en|The story will run on the 6-oclock news. nowrap|The latest Robin Williams movie is running at the Silver City theatre. nowrap|Her picture ran on the front page of the newspaper.
: ux|en|run a story; run an ad
: ux|en|Could you run me over to the store? nowrap|Please run this report upstairs to directors office.
: ux|en|to run guns; to run rum
*: Heavy impositions...are a strong temptation of running goods.
: ux|en|Looks like were gonna have to run the tomatoes again.
: ux|en|The border runs for 3000 miles. nowrap|The leash runs along a wire. nowrap|The grain of the wood runs to the right on this table. nowrap|It ran in quality from excellent to substandard.
: ux|en|The sale will run for ten days. nowrap|The contract runs through 2008. nowrap|The meeting ran late. nowrap|The book runs 655 pages. nowrap|The speech runs as follows: …
: ux|en|I need to run this wire along the wall.
: ux|en|My car stopped running. nowrap|That computer runs twenty-four hours a day. nowrap|Buses dont run here on Sunday.
: ux|en|Its full. You can run the dishwasher now. nowrap|Dont run the engine so fast.
: ux|en|They ran twenty blood tests on me and they still dont know whats wrong. nowrap|Our coach had us running plays for the whole practice. nowrap|I will run the sample. nowrap|Dont run that software unless you have permission. nowrap|My computer is too old to run the new OS.
: ux|en|to run from one subject to another
*: Virgil, in his first Georgic, has run into a set of precepts foreign to his subject.
: ux|en|Our supplies are running low. nowrap|They frequently overspent and soon ran into debt.
*: Have I not cause to rave and beat my breast, to rend my heart with grief and run distracted?
*: I was no more than a boy / In the company of strangers / In the quiet of the railway station / Running scared.
: ux|en|Buying a new laptop will run you a thousand dollars. nowrap|Laptops run about a thousand dollars apiece.
: ux|en|My stocking is running.
*: to run the world back to its first original
*: I would gladly understand the formation of a soul, and run it up to its punctum saliens.
: ux|en|to run a sword into or through the body; to run a nail into ones foot
*: You run your head into the lions mouth.
*: having run his fingers through his hair
*: There was also hairdressing: hairdressing, too, really was hairdressing in those times — no running a comb through it and that was that. It was curled, frizzed, waved, put in curlers overnight, waved with hot tongs;nb....
*: They ran the ship aground.
*: A talkative person runs himself upon great inconveniences by blabbing out his own or others secrets.
*: Others, accustomed to retired speculations, run natural philosophy into metaphysical notions.
: ux|en|to run a line
: ux|en|to run the risk of losing ones life
*: He runneth two dangers.
*: He would himself be in the Highlands to receive them, and run his fortune with them.
: ux|en|Every three or four hands he would run the table.
*: The kings ordinary style runneth, "Our sovereign lord the king."
*: Men gave them their own names, by which they run a great while in Rome.
*: Neither was he ignorant what report ran of himself.
: ux|en|Boys and girls run up rapidly.
*: if the richness of the ground cause turnips to run to leaves
*: A mans nature runs either to herbs or weeds.
*: Temperate climates run into moderate governments.
: ux|en|Certain covenants run with the land.
*: Customs run only upon our goods imported or exported, and that but once for all; whereas interest runs as well upon our ships as goods, and must be yearly paid.
: I just got back from my morning run.
*: ... and on the 18th of January this squadron put to sea. The first place of rendezvous was the boy of port St. Julian, upon the coast of Patagonia, and all accidents were provided against with admirable foresight. Their run to port St. Julian was dangerous ...
: I need to make a run to the store.
: Lets go for a run in the car.
*: And I think of giving her a run in London for a change.
*: During his run from the police, he claimed to have a metaphysical experience which can only be described as “having passed through an abyss.”
: The bus on the Cherry Street run is always crowded.
: Which run did you do today?
: a good run; a run of fifty miles
*: Youve never heard of the Millennium Falcon? Its the ship that made the Kessel Run in less than twelve parsecs.
: a run to China
: He set up a rabbit run.
*: It is impossible for detached papers to have a general run, or long continuance, if not diversified with humour.
: I’m having a run of bad luck.
: He went to Las Vegas and spent all his money over a three-day run.
*: They who made their arrangements in the first run of misadventure ... put a seal on their calamities.
: The data got lost, so Ill have to perform another run of the experiment.
: The constant run of water from the faucet annoys me.
: a run of must in wine-making
: the first run of sap in a maple orchard
: The military campaign near that creek was known as "The battle of Bull Run".
: Yesterday we did a run of 12,000 units.
: The book’s initial press run will be 5,000 copies.
: The run of the show lasted two weeks, and we sold out every night.
: It is the last week of our French cinema run.
*: A canting, mawkish play ... had an immense run.
: He broke into a run.
: Financial insecurity led to a run on the banks, as customers feared for the security of their savings.
: There was a run on Christmas presents.
: He stood out from the usual run of applicants.
: ... one of the greatest runs of all time.
*: Aaron Roberts added an insurance touchdown on a one-yard run.
: He can have the run of the house.
: I have a run in my stocking.
: This was my first successful run without losing any health.
*: And Ill tell ya, things arent quite the same / When Im rushing on my run.
*: Frank Fixwell, a 25 year-old male, has been on a heroin "run" (daily use) for the past two years.
*: I was hooked on dope, and hooked bad, during this whole period, but I was also hooked behind robbery. When you&
*: This can develop quite quickly (over a matter of hours) during a cocaine run or when cocaine use becomes a daily habit.
*: DA depletion leads to the crash that characteristically ends a cocaine run.
: Put some run butter on the vegetables.
*: Samples of the regular run butter were sealed in 1 pound tins and sent to Washington, where the butter was scored and examined.
*: ... the Sides are generally made of Hollands Tiles, or Plates of run Iron, ornamented variously as Fancy dictates, ...
*: Vast quantities are cast in sand moulds, with that kind of run steel which is so largely used in the production of common table-knives and forks.
*: For making tea I have a kettle,
*: Besides a pan made of run metal;
*: An old arm-chair, in which I sit well —
*: The back is round.
*: The temperature of the water is consequently much higher than in either England or Scotland, and many newly run salmon will be found in early spring in the upper waters of Irish rivers where obstructions exist.
*: It may be very much a metallic appearance as opposed to the silver freshness of a recently run salmon.
*: Thus, on almost any day of the year, a fresh-run salmon may be caught legally somewhere in the British Isles.