Fråga Google

You searched for: kill them with success and bury them with ... (Engelska - Tagalog)

Mänskliga bidrag

Från professionella översättare, företag, webbsidor och fritt tillgängliga översättningsdatabaser.

Lägg till en översättning

Engelska

Tagalog

Info

Engelska

kill them with success and bury them with a smile

Tagalog

papatayin sila ng tagumpay at ilibing sila ng isang ngiti

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-01-27
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

Engelska

I kill them with kindness

Tagalog

papatayin sila nang may kabaitan

Senast uppdaterad: 2019-07-16
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

Engelska

Lather hands by rubbing them with a generous amount of soap, including the backs of hands, between fingers, and under nails.

Tagalog

Pabulain ang sabon sa mga kamay sa pagkikiskis ng mga ito na may hustong dami ng sabon, kasama ang likoran ng mga kamay, sa pagitan ng mga daliri, at sa ilalim ng mga kuko.

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-08-25
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

Engelska

The Spanish ministry said it will withdraw the kits that returned incorrect results, and would replace them with a different testing kit provided by Shenzhen Bioeasy.80% of test kits the Czech Republic purchased from China gave wrong results.Slovakia purchased 1.2 million test kits from China which were found to be inaccurate.

Tagalog

Sinabi ng Spanish ministry na tatanggalin nito ang mga kit na nagbalik ng mga maling resulta, at papalitan iyon ng ibang mga kit sa pagsusuri na ibinigay ng Shenzhen Bioeasy.80% ng mga test kit na binili ng Czech Republic mula sa China ay nagbigay ng maling resulta. Ang Slovakia ay bumili ng 1.2 milyong test kit mula sa China na napag-alamang hindi tama.

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-08-25
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

Engelska

One day, an old dog got lost while chasing the rabbit. Later he noticed from a distance a lion running towards him with a hungry look. "I think this creature will bite me," the dog said to himself. The old dog saw the bones scattered near him. He arranged as if to eat them with his back to the oncoming lion. As the lion approached, the old dog shouted, “A very delicious n

Tagalog

Isang araw, naligaw ang isang matandang aso habang hinahabol ang kuneho. Mayamaya ay napansin niya buhat sa malayo ang isang leon na tumatakbo papalapit sa kaniya na may tinging nagugutom. “Palagay ko’y lalapain ako ng nilalang na ito,” sabi ng aso sa sarili. Nakakita ang matandang aso ng mga butong nagkakalat malapit sa kaniya. Umayos siya na animo’y kakainin ang mga ito nang nakatalikod sa paparating na leon. Nang dadambahin na ng leon, sumigaw ang matandang aso, “Isang napakasarap na leon! mayroon pa kayang iba rito?” Nang marinig ng batang leon ang sigaw ng matandang aso ay bigla itong tumigil, at mabilis na nagtago sa puno. “Marahil ay mabagsik ang matandang asong iyon at marami nang napatay,” bulong niya sa sarili. Ang ardilya (squirrel) naman na kanina pa palang nanonood sa malapit na punongkahoy ay alam ang pandarayang ginawa ng aso at nag-isip na gamitin ang kaniyang nalalaman para sa kaniyang sariling proteksiyon mula sa leon. “Siguro naman ay makukuha ko ang loob ng leon,” nakangiting sabi nito sa sarili. Nang makausap ang leon, ipinaliwanag ng ardilya ang nangyari at gumawa ng kasunduan. “Baka pinagtatawanan ka ng asong iyon ngayon,” pangising tinuran ng ardilya. Napoot ang leon dahil sa pagkakalinlang sa kaniya at nagwika, “sumakay ka sa likod ko at nang makita mo ang mangyayari sa manlilinlang na iyon!” Natiktikan ng matandang aso ang pagdating ng leon na may nakasakay na ardilya sa likod. Sa halip na tumakbo, naupo siya at nagkunwaring hindi pa niya sila nakikita. Nang malapit na ang dalawa at alam niyang siya’y maririnig, ang matandang aso ay nagsabi, “Nasaan ang ardilyang iyan? Inutusan ko siya, isang oras na ang nakakaraan na dalhin sa akin ang isa pang leon!” Biglang kinabahan ang leon at bumaling sa ardilya. “Akala ko ba’y kakampi kita?” “Nilinlang mo lang pala ako at nais mo akong ipakain sa asong iyan?” Akala ng leon ay talagang inutusan ng matandang aso ang ardilya upang siya ay dalhin sa harap nito. Lingid 5 sa kaniyang kaalaman, sa laki niya ay kaya niyang patayin at lapain ang matandang aso. Kumaripas ng takbo ang leon, at ni hindi na nagawang lumingon. Ang ardilya ay naiwan. Hinarap siya ng matandang aso at galit na nagwika, “Akala mo siguro ay mapapatay mo ako sa pamamagitan ng leong iyon!” Matanda na ako at marami ng karanasan. Hindi ninyo ako mapaglalamangan. Nanginginig na humingi ng tawad ang ardilya.

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-10-19
Användningsfrekvens: 2
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym
Varning: Innehåller osynlig HTML-formatering

Engelska

One day, an old dog got lost while chasing the rabbit. Later he noticed from a distance a lion running towards him with a hungry look. "I think this creature will bite me," the dog said to himself. The old dog saw the bones scattered near him. He arranged as if to eat them with his back to the oncoming lion. As the lion approached, the old dog shouted, “A very delicious n

Tagalog

Isang araw, naligaw ang isang matandang aso habang hinahabol ang kuneho. Mayamaya ay napansin niya buhat sa malayo ang isang leon na tumatakbo papalapit sa kaniya na may tinging nagugutom. “Palagay ko’y lalapain ako ng nilalang na ito,” sabi ng aso sa sarili. Nakakita ang matandang aso ng mga butong nagkakalat malapit sa kaniya. Umayos siya na animo’y kakainin ang mga ito nang nakatalikod sa paparating na leon. Nang dadambahin na ng leon, sumigaw ang matandang aso, “Isang napakasarap n

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-10-19
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym
Varning: Innehåller osynlig HTML-formatering

Engelska

Pygmalion and Galatea Pygmalion and Galatea The story of Pygmalion and Galatea is found in Greek Mythology, and in the famous work "Metamorphoses", by the great Roman poet Ovid. Their love was so unique that it is difficult to define it. But from this legendary love story, one thing is clear, man can never love an inanimate object with as much passion as he loves a living, breathing being. Love gives rise to desire and without this passion any love remains unfulfilled. Pygmalion was a master sculptor in the ancient city of Greece. All day he sculpted beautiful statues from huge pieces of rock. In fact, his creations were so wonderful that whoever saw them were mesmerised by their sheer artistic beauty and exact finish. Pygmalion himself was a fine and handsome young man. He was liked by all men and women. Many women loved him for his great skill and looks. But Pygmalion never paid attention to any of these women. He saw so much to blame in women that he came at last to abhor the sex, and resolved to live unmarried. He was a sculptor, and with his with wonderful skill he sculpted a beautiful ivory statue which was so lifelike that it was difficult to believe that it was lifeless at the first glance. The beauty was such that no living woman could compete with it. It was indeed the perfect semblance of a maiden that seemed to be alive, and only prevented from moving by modesty. His art was so perfect that it concealed itself and its product looked like the workmanship of nature. Pygmalion spent hours admiring his creation. By and by Pygmalion's admiration for his own sculpture turned to love. Oftentimes he laid his hand upon it as if to assure himself whether it were living or not, and could not, even then, believe that it was only ivory. He caressed it, and gave it such presents as young girls love - bright shells and polished stones, little birds and flowers of various hues, beads and amber. He adorned his ivory maiden with jewels. He put rainment on its limbs, and jewels on its fingers, and a necklace about its neck. To the ears he hung earrings and strings of pearls upon the breast. Her dress became her, and she looked not less charming than when unattired. He laid her on a couch spread with cloths of Tyrian dye, and called her his wife, and put her head upon a pillow of the softest feathers, as if she could enjoy their softness. He gave the statue a name: "Galatea", meaning "sleeping love'. But what will be the consequence of falling in love with a lifeless ivory maiden? The festival of Aphrodite was at hand - a festival celebrated with great pomp at Cyprus. Victims were offered, the altars smoked, and the odor of incense filled the air. When the festivities of Aphrodite started, Pygmalion took part in the ceremonies. He went to the temple of Aphrodite to ask forgiveness for all the years he had shunned her. When Pygmalion had performed his part in the solemnities, he hesitantly prayed for a wife like his ivory virgin statue. He stood before the altar of Aphrodite and timidly said, "Ye gods, who can do all things, give me, I pray you, for my wife" - he dared not utter "my ivory virgin," but said instead - "one like my ivory virgin." But Goddess Aphrodite understood what the poor man was trying to say. She was curious. How can a man love a lifeless thing so much? Was it so beautiful that Pygmalion fell in love with his own creation? So she visited the studio of the sculptor while he was away. What she saw greatly amazed her. For the sculpture had a perfect likeness to her. In fact, it would not have been wrong to say that the sculpture was an image of Aphrodite herself. Goddess Aphrodite was charmed by Pygmalion's creation. She brought the statue to life. When Pygmalion returned to his home, he went before Galatea and knelt down before the woman of his dreams. He looked at her lovingly, with a lover's ardour. It seemed to him that Galatea was looking at her lovingly too. For a moment, it seemed to Pygmalion that it was just a figment of his imagination. He rubbed his eyes and looked again. But no. There was no mistake this time. Galatea was smiling at him. He laid his hand upon the limbs; the ivory felt soft to his touch and yielded to his fingers like the wax of Hymettus. It seemed to be warm. He stood up; his mind oscillated between doubt and joy. Fearing he may be mistaken, again and again with a lover's ardor he touches the object of his hopes. It was indeed alive! The veins when pressed yielded to the finger and again resumed their roundness. Slowly it dawned on Pygmalion that the animation of his sculpture was the result of his prayer to Goddess Aphrodite who knew his desire. At last, the votary of Aphrodite found words to thank the goddess. Pygmalion humbled himself at the Goddess' feet. Soon Pygmalion and Galatea were wed, and Pygmalion never forgot to thank Aphrodite for the gift she had given him. Aphrodite blessed the nuptials she had formed, and this union between Pygmalion and Galatea produced a son named Paphos, from whom the city Paphos, sacred to Aphrodite, received its name. He and Galatea brought gifts to her temple throughout their life and Aphrodite blessed them with happiness and love in return. The unusual love that blossomed between Pygmalion and Galatea enthralls all. Falling in love with one's creation and then getting the desired object as wife- perhaps this was destined for Pygmalion. Even to this day, countless people and young lovers are mesmerized by this exceptional love that existed between two persons at a time when civilization was in its infancy

Tagalog

Senast uppdaterad: 2020-10-02
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym
Varning: Innehåller osynlig HTML-formatering

Engelska

Pygmalion and Galatea Pygmalion and Galatea The story of Pygmalion and Galatea is found in Greek Mythology, and in the famous work "Metamorphoses", by the great Roman poet Ovid. Their love was so unique that it is difficult to define it. But from this legendary love story, one thing is clear, man can never love an inanimate object with as much passion as he loves a living, breathing being. Love gives rise to desire and without this passion any love remains unfulfilled. Pygmalion was a master sculptor in the ancient city of Greece. All day he sculpted beautiful statues from huge pieces of rock. In fact, his creations were so wonderful that whoever saw them were mesmerised by their sheer artistic beauty and exact finish. Pygmalion himself was a fine and handsome young man. He was liked by all men and women. Many women loved him for his great skill and looks. But Pygmalion never paid attention to any of these women. He saw so much to blame in women that he came at last to abhor the sex, and resolved to live unmarried. He was a sculptor, and with his with wonderful skill he sculpted a beautiful ivory statue which was so lifelike that it was difficult to believe that it was lifeless at the first glance. The beauty was such that no living woman could compete with it. It was indeed the perfect semblance of a maiden that seemed to be alive, and only prevented from moving by modesty. His art was so perfect that it concealed itself and its product looked like the workmanship of nature. Pygmalion spent hours admiring his creation. By and by Pygmalion's admiration for his own sculpture turned to love. Oftentimes he laid his hand upon it as if to assure himself whether it were living or not, and could not, even then, believe that it was only ivory. He caressed it, and gave it such presents as young girls love - bright shells and polished stones, little birds and flowers of various hues, beads and amber. He adorned his ivory maiden with jewels. He put rainment on its limbs, and jewels on its fingers, and a necklace about its neck. To the ears he hung earrings and strings of pearls upon the breast. Her dress became her, and she looked not less charming than when unattired. He laid her on a couch spread with cloths of Tyrian dye, and called her his wife, and put her head upon a pillow of the softest feathers, as if she could enjoy their softness. He gave the statue a name: "Galatea", meaning "sleeping love'. But what will be the consequence of falling in love with a lifeless ivory maiden? The festival of Aphrodite was at hand - a festival celebrated with great pomp at Cyprus. Victims were offered, the altars smoked, and the odor of incense filled the air. When the festivities of Aphrodite started, Pygmalion took part in the ceremonies. He went to the temple of Aphrodite to ask forgiveness for all the years he had shunned her. When Pygmalion had performed his part in the solemnities, he hesitantly prayed for a wife like his ivory virgin statue. He stood before the altar of Aphrodite and timidly said, "Ye gods, who can do all things, give me, I pray you, for my wife" - he dared not utter "my ivory virgin," but said instead - "one like my ivory virgin." But Goddess Aphrodite understood what the poor man was trying to say. She was curious. How can a man love a lifeless thing so much? Was it so beautiful that Pygmalion fell in love with his own creation? So she visited the studio of the sculptor while he was away. What she saw greatly amazed her. For the sculpture had a perfect likeness to her. In fact, it would not have been wrong to say that the sculpture was an image of Aphrodite herself. Goddess Aphrodite was charmed by Pygmalion's creation. She brought the statue to life. When Pygmalion returned to his home, he went before Galatea and knelt down before the woman of his dreams. He looked at her lovingly, with a lover's ardour. It seemed to him that Galatea was looking at her lovingly too. For a moment, it seemed to Pygmalion that it was just a figment of his imagination. He rubbed his eyes and looked again. But no. There was no mistake this time. Galatea was smiling at him. He laid his hand upon the limbs; the ivory felt soft to his touch and yielded to his fingers like the wax of Hymettus. It seemed to be warm. He stood up; his mind oscillated between doubt and joy. Fearing he may be mistaken, again and again with a lover's ardor he touches the object of his hopes. It was indeed alive! The veins when pressed yielded to the finger and again resumed their roundness. Slowly it dawned on Pygmalion that the animation of his sculpture was the result of his prayer to Goddess Aphrodite who knew his desire. At last, the votary of Aphrodite found words to thank the goddess. Pygmalion humbled himself at the Goddess' feet. Soon Pygmalion and Galatea were wed, and Pygmalion never forgot to thank Aphrodite for the gift she had given him. Aphrodite blessed the nuptials she had formed, and this union between Pygmalion and Galatea produced a son named Paphos, from whom the city Paphos, sacred to Aphrodite, received its name. He and Galatea brought gifts to her temple throughout their life and Aphrodite blessed them with happiness and love in return. The unusual love that blossomed between Pygmalion and Galatea enthralls all. Falling in love with one's creation and then getting the desired object as wife- perhaps this was destined for Pygmalion. Even to this day, countless people and young lovers are mesmerized by this exceptional love that existed between two persons at a time when civilization was in its infancy.

Tagalog

pygmalion sa galatea

Senast uppdaterad: 2015-06-13
Användningsfrekvens: 2
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym
Varning: Innehåller osynlig HTML-formatering

Få en bättre översättning med
4,401,923,520 mänskliga bidrag

Användare ber nu om hjälp:



Vi använder cookies för att förbättra din upplevelse. Genom att fortsätta besöka den här webbplatsen godkänner du vår användning av cookies. Läs mer. OK