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Malajiska

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Malajiska

hedraldic lily

Engelska

hedralic

Senast uppdaterad: 2019-11-18
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

Malajiska

Lily Labah Labah

Engelska

Spider lily

Senast uppdaterad: 2015-05-10
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Wikipedia

Malajiska

bahasa inggeris ke bahasa melayu PPPPP: Leasaith : Suhhihat PPPPP: Leasaith : Suhhihat haggard, wild female hawk in training. Tam. Shrew, 4.1.177; so as adj., of woman disobedient or unfaithful, Oth., 3.111.264. haggled, with many wounds, Item 5, 4.v1.11. h#a#ir, against the h# a#ir, contrary to nature, Troll. and Cres., I.ii.27; co#urser's hair, supposed to come to life in water, Ant. and Cleo., 1.11.187. halberd, axe like weapon with long handle, Rich. 3, 1.11.411. halcyon (from Haleyone, changed with her husband Ceyx to a type of kingfisher; their breeding season in winter was supposed to be favoured with fine weather) calm, happy, 1 lien. 6, 1.11.131; a dead kingfisher if hung up was supposed to act as a weather-cock, Lear, 2.11.73. ha@lf-che@ek'd, applied to inefficient or deficient bit, Tam. Shrew, 3.ii.53. hal@f-fa#ced, thin faced (like the profile on the groat. a thin coin), John, 1.i.92; half seen, 2 Hen. 6, 4.1.98. half sword, most closely engaged, 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.157. s' halidom, holidame, an oath (on holy relics) reduced by Shakespeare's time to a mere Reservation, Two Gent. Ver.' 4.11.131. it Hallowmas, 1st Nov. (All Saints' Day), Ric+- h. 2, 5.i.80. han#d fa#st, marriage contract, Cur., 1.v.78. han#dsa#w (dialect form of heronshaw ') heron, Ham. 2.11.375. ban#ge #rs, straps supporting scabbard, Ham., 5.i1.154. harbin#ger, forerunner, Ham., 1.1.122. Harr#y te#n shi#llings, ha#lf -sovereign coined in reign of Henry VII, 2 Hen. 4, 3.11.216. hat#chment, tab#let showing the coat of arms of the deceased, Ham., 4.v.210. haug#ht, haughty, 3 Hen. 6, 2.1.109 haug#hty, ambitious, Rich. 3, 4.11.37. ============= goes to jockey "h" d "i" as lathair gha'ibaani . =============================== flaw, gust of wind, or passion, Cdr. 5.111.74. fleckerd, dappled, Rom. and Jul. Seer, sneering grimace, Oth., 4.i.82. flesh (to give a hound the flesh of the victim to rouse its keenness) so to introduce an untried soldier to bloodshed, Lear, 2.11.42; flesh his sword, use it in his first fight, 1 Hen. 6, 4.vii.36. fleshment, the satisfaction of a first success, Lear, 2.11.118. flew'd, with large chaps, Mid. N. Dr., 4.1.117. flirt-gill, loose woman, Rom. and Jul.,2.iv.149. flote, sea, Tem., 1.11.234. flourish, embellishment, L. Lab. Lost, 2.i.14. flower-de-luce, iris, Win. Tale, 4.iv.127; the lily of the French coat of arms, and so applied by Henry to Katherine, Hen. 5, 5.ii.208. flux = secretion, As You Like, 3.11.61. fob, set aside by trickery, Cor., I .i.92. foil (i) setting of a jewel, so something that shows up the value of an act or accomplishment, Ham., 5.ii.247; (ii) put to the fail, deprive of commendation, Tem., 3.i.46. with lining; but Falstaff provided the stuffing himself. Hen. 5. 4.vii.46. Greek, light fellow or wench, Tw. Night, 4.1.17. Greensleeves, a ballad tune not tending to godliness, Mer. Wires 2.1.55. grievance, inconvenience, affliction, Two Gent. Ver., 1.1.17. ========================== ========================= haggard, wild female hawk in training. Tam. Shrew, 4.1.177; so as adj., of woman disobedient or unfaithful, Oth., 3.111.264. haggled, with many wounds, Item 5, 4.v1.11. hair, against the hair, contrary to nature, Troll. and Cres., I.ii.27; courser's hair, supposed to come to life in water, Ant. and Cleo., 1.11.187. halberd, axe-like weapon with long handle, Rich. 3, 1.11.411. halcyon (from Haleyone, changed with her husband Ceyx to a type of kingfisher; their breeding season in winter was supposed to be favoured with fine weather) calm, happy, 1 lien. 6, 1.11.131; a dead kingfisher if hung up was supposed to act as a weather-cock, Lear, 2.11.73. half-cheek'd, applied to inefficient or deficient bit, Tam. Shrew, 3.ii.53. half-faced, thin faced (like the profile on the groat. a thin coin), John, 1.i.92; half seen, 2 Hen. 6, 4.1.98. half sword, most closely engaged, 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.157. s' halidom, holidame, an oath (on holy relics) reduced by Shakespeare's time to a mere Reservation, Two Gent. Ver.' 4.11.131. it Hallowmas, 1st Nov. (All Saints' Day), Rich. 2, 5.i.80. hand fast, marriage contract, Cur., 1.v.78. handsaw (dialect form of heronshaw ') pucung = heron, Ham. 2.11.375. hangers, straps supporting scabbard, Ham., 5.i1.154. harbinger, forerunner, Ham., 1.1.122. Harry ten shillings, half-sovereign coined mencetak duit in reign of Henry VII, 2 Hen. 4, 3.11.216. hatchment, tablet showing the coat of arms of the deceased, Ham., 4.v.210. haught, haughty, 3 Hen. 6, 2.1.109 haughty, ambitious, Rich. 3, 4.11.37. ============= havoc, general slaughter, Jul. Caes., 6.1.274; Cor., 3.i.275; cries on havoc, the heap of ell speaks of an indiscriminate slaughter, Ha 5.11.356. hay (i) home thrust in fencing, Rain. and JI 2.1v.26; (it) country dance, L. Lab. LI 5.1.134. hazard, game with dice, Hen. 5, 3.vii.83; ri Cor., 2.111.253; term from tennis indicatim scoring stroke, Hen. 8, 1.ii.263. head, muster of men, usually soldiers; riot at Ham., 4.v.98. headland, part of field left, for convenience working, unploughed till the very end, 2 11 4, 5.i.13. hebona (Folio reads hebenon) a poison (eerie henbane, although there seems some referee' to ebony), Ham.. 1.v.62. Hecate, divinity of classieal antiquity, associated with ghost world and worshipped in trifo shape at cross-roads; triple Hecate, as Cyntl in heaven, Diana on earth, and Proserpi in hell, Mid. N. Dr.. 5.i.37e. hectic, continuous fever, Ham- 4.111.66. hedge-pig, hedgehog, Mae., 4.1,2. heft, heaving, Win. Tale. 2.1.45. hemp-seed, destined for the hangman hempen rope, 2 Hen. 4, 2.1.56. hent, grasp, or possibly occasion (hint), Hat 3.111.88. herbs of grace, rue. Tram., 4.v.179. Hercules, and his load, the sign hang outsi the Globe Theatre showed Hercules carrying the world on his shoulders, Hant.. 2.11.357. Herod, out-herods Herod, to overact even tin than the ranting character of Herod in t Miracle plays, Ham., 3.ii.13. hest, comthand, L. Lab. Lost, 5.11.65. hide fox, warning in game of hide-and-set Ham., 4.11.29. high and low, dice loaded to throw high low numbers, Mer. Wires Win., 1,111.83. bight, named, L. Lab. Lost, 1.1.168. hind, female deer, As You Late. 3.11.91. hint (sometimes spelt hent ' as at Oth. (C 1.111.142), occasion. Tern., 1.11.134. hipped, lame. owing to injury to hip-boi Tam. Shrew, 3.11.46. Hires, pun on iron ' and Efyrin (Irene) character in a play by Peele, 2 Hen. 4, 2.1v.li hive, straw hat, Lot. Comp., 8. hoar, whitish, Ham., 4.vii.168. Hobbididence (with Obidicut, Mahu, Mei Flibberdigibbet), fiends, Lear, 4.1.61. hoby-horse. ` the figure of a horse ' fastened round the waist of a morris dancer; t antics of this particular character in t dance were offensive to the Puritans, and t part came to be omitted, Ham., 3.11.130; loose character, L. Lab. Lost, 3.1.27. holding, consistency. All's Well, 4.11.1 chorus of song. Ant. and Cleo., 2.vii.109. holidame, see halidom. holy-ale (a coinage, by analogy with chum ale', to rhyme with '; festival ; the text * holy dayes '). festivity, Per., 1.Goiver.6. holy-rood day, 14th Sept.. the feast of t Holy Cross, 1 Hen. 4, 1.i.52. holy thistle, see Carduus 13enedietus. honey stalks, clover stalks, Titus, 4.1,7.91. honorificabilitu dinitatibus, stock example long word, L. Lab. Lost, 5.1.37. hood, to blindfold hawk (when unheeded bates), Hen. 5, 3.vii.108. hoodman blind, blind-man's-buff, Hat 3.iv.77. horn-book, sheet containing alphabet, e for children, protected with transparent covering of horn, L. Lab. Lost, 5.1.41. horologe, clock, Oth., 2.111.122. hose, includes various types of breeches a clothing (net stockings) for the lower lint 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.208. howlet, owl, Mac, 4.1.17, hoz, hamstring, Win. Tale, 1.11.244. 1357 ============================

Engelska

PPPPP: Leasaith : Suhhihat PPPPP: Leasaith : Suhhihat haggard, wild female hawk in training. Tam. Shrew, 4.1.177; so as adj., of woman disobedient or unfaithful, Oth., 3.111.264. haggled, with many wounds, Item 5, 4.v1.11. h#a#ir, against the h# a#ir, contrary to nature, Troll. and Cres., I.ii.27; co#urser's hair, supposed to come to life in water, Ant. and Cleo., 1.11.187. halberd, axe like weapon with long handle, Rich. 3, 1.11.411. halcyon (from Haleyone, changed with her husband Ceyx to a type of kingfisher; their breeding season in winter was supposed to be favoured with fine weather) calm, happy, 1 lien. 6, 1.11.131; a dead kingfisher if hung up was supposed to act as a weather-cock, Lear, 2.11.73. ha@lf-che@ek'd, applied to inefficient or deficient bit, Tam. Shrew, 3.ii.53. hal@f-fa#ced, thin faced (like the profile on the groat. a thin coin), John, 1.i.92; half seen, 2 Hen. 6, 4.1.98. half sword, most closely engaged, 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.157. s' halidom, holidame, an oath (on holy relics) reduced by Shakespeare's time to a mere Reservation, Two Gent. Ver.' 4.11.131. it Hallowmas, 1st Nov. (All Saints' Day), Ric+- h. 2, 5.i.80. han#d fa#st, marriage contract, Cur., 1.v.78. han#dsa#w (dialect form of heronshaw ') heron, Ham. 2.11.375. ban#ge #rs, straps supporting scabbard, Ham., 5.i1.154. harbin#ger, forerunner, Ham., 1.1.122. Harr#y te#n shi#llings, ha#lf -sovereign coined in reign of Henry VII, 2 Hen. 4, 3.11.216. hat#chment, tab#let showing the coat of arms of the deceased, Ham., 4.v.210. haug#ht, haughty, 3 Hen. 6, 2.1.109 haug#hty, ambitious, Rich. 3, 4.11.37. ============= goes to jockey "h" d "i" as lathair gha'ibaani . =============================== flaw, gust of wind, or passion, Cdr. 5.111.74. fleckerd, dappled, Rom. and Jul. Seer, sneering grimace, Oth., 4.i.82. flesh (to give a hound the flesh of the victim to rouse its keenness) so to introduce an untried soldier to bloodshed, Lear, 2.11.42; flesh his sword, use it in his first fight, 1 Hen. 6, 4.vii.36. fleshment, the satisfaction of a first success, Lear, 2.11.118. flew'd, with large chaps, Mid. N. Dr., 4.1.117. flirt-gill, loose woman, Rom. and Jul.,2.iv.149. flote, sea, Tem., 1.11.234. flourish, embellishment, L. Lab. Lost, 2.i.14. flower-de-luce, iris, Win. Tale, 4.iv.127; the lily of the French coat of arms, and so applied by Henry to Katherine, Hen. 5, 5.ii.208. flux = secretion, As You Like, 3.11.61. fob, set aside by trickery, Cor., I .i.92. foil (i) setting of a jewel, so something that shows up the value of an act or accomplishment, Ham., 5.ii.247; (ii) put to the fail, deprive of commendation, Tem., 3.i.46. with lining; but Falstaff provided the stuffing himself. Hen. 5. 4.vii.46. Greek, light fellow or wench, Tw. Night, 4.1.17. Greensleeves, a ballad tune not tending to godliness, Mer. Wires 2.1.55. grievance, inconvenience, affliction, Two Gent. Ver., 1.1.17. ========================== ========================= haggard, wild female hawk in training. Tam. Shrew, 4.1.177; so as adj., of woman disobedient or unfaithful, Oth., 3.111.264. haggled, with many wounds, Item 5, 4.v1.11. hair, against the hair, contrary to nature, Troll. and Cres., I.ii.27; courser's hair, supposed to come to life in water, Ant. and Cleo., 1.11.187. halberd, axe-like weapon with long handle, Rich. 3, 1.11.411. halcyon (from Haleyone, changed with her husband Ceyx to a type of kingfisher; their breeding season in winter was supposed to be favoured with fine weather) calm, happy, 1 lien. 6, 1.11.131; a dead kingfisher if hung up was supposed to act as a weather-cock, Lear, 2.11.73. half-cheek'd, applied to inefficient or deficient bit, Tam. Shrew, 3.ii.53. half-faced, thin faced (like the profile on the groat. a thin coin), John, 1.i.92; half seen, 2 Hen. 6, 4.1.98. half sword, most closely engaged, 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.157. s' halidom, holidame, an oath (on holy relics) reduced by Shakespeare's time to a mere Reservation, Two Gent. Ver.' 4.11.131. it Hallowmas, 1st Nov. (All Saints' Day), Rich. 2, 5.i.80. hand fast, marriage contract, Cur., 1.v.78. handsaw (dialect form of heronshaw ') pucung = heron, Ham. 2.11.375. hangers, straps supporting scabbard, Ham., 5.i1.154. harbinger, forerunner, Ham., 1.1.122. Harry ten shillings, half-sovereign coined mencetak duit in reign of Henry VII, 2 Hen. 4, 3.11.216. hatchment, tablet showing the coat of arms of the deceased, Ham., 4.v.210. haught, haughty, 3 Hen. 6, 2.1.109 haughty, ambitious, Rich. 3, 4.11.37. ============= havoc, general slaughter, Jul. Caes., 6.1.274; Cor., 3.i.275; cries on havoc, the heap of ell speaks of an indiscriminate slaughter, Ha 5.11.356. hay (i) home thrust in fencing, Rain. and JI 2.1v.26; (it) country dance, L. Lab. LI 5.1.134. hazard, game with dice, Hen. 5, 3.vii.83; ri Cor., 2.111.253; term from tennis indicatim scoring stroke, Hen. 8, 1.ii.263. head, muster of men, usually soldiers; riot at Ham., 4.v.98. headland, part of field left, for convenience working, unploughed till the very end, 2 11 4, 5.i.13. hebona (Folio reads hebenon) a poison (eerie henbane, although there seems some referee' to ebony), Ham.. 1.v.62. Hecate, divinity of classieal antiquity, associated with ghost world and worshipped in trifo shape at cross-roads; triple Hecate, as Cyntl in heaven, Diana on earth, and Proserpi in hell, Mid. N. Dr.. 5.i.37e. hectic, continuous fever, Ham- 4.111.66. hedge-pig, hedgehog, Mae., 4.1,2. heft, heaving, Win. Tale. 2.1.45. hemp-seed, destined for the hangman hempen rope, 2 Hen. 4, 2.1.56. hent, grasp, or possibly occasion (hint), Hat 3.111.88. herbs of grace, rue. Tram., 4.v.179. Hercules, and his load, the sign hang outsi the Globe Theatre showed Hercules carrying the world on his shoulders, Hant.. 2.11.357. Herod, out-herods Herod, to overact even tin than the ranting character of Herod in t Miracle plays, Ham., 3.ii.13. hest, comthand, L. Lab. Lost, 5.11.65. hide fox, warning in game of hide-and-set Ham., 4.11.29. high and low, dice loaded to throw high low numbers, Mer. Wires Win., 1,111.83. bight, named, L. Lab. Lost, 1.1.168. hind, female deer, As You Late. 3.11.91. hint (sometimes spelt hent ' as at Oth. (C 1.111.142), occasion. Tern., 1.11.134. hipped, lame. owing to injury to hip-boi Tam. Shrew, 3.11.46. Hires, pun on iron ' and Efyrin (Irene) character in a play by Peele, 2 Hen. 4, 2.1v.li hive, straw hat, Lot. Comp., 8. hoar, whitish, Ham., 4.vii.168. Hobbididence (with Obidicut, Mahu, Mei Flibberdigibbet), fiends, Lear, 4.1.61. hoby-horse. ` the figure of a horse ' fastened round the waist of a morris dancer; t antics of this particular character in t dance were offensive to the Puritans, and t part came to be omitted, Ham., 3.11.130; loose character, L. Lab. Lost, 3.1.27. holding, consistency. All's Well, 4.11.1 chorus of song. Ant. and Cleo., 2.vii.109. holidame, see halidom. holy-ale (a coinage, by analogy with chum ale', to rhyme with '; festival ; the text * holy dayes '). festivity, Per., 1.Goiver.6. holy-rood day, 14th Sept.. the feast of t Holy Cross, 1 Hen. 4, 1.i.52. holy thistle, see Carduus 13enedietus. honey stalks, clover stalks, Titus, 4.1,7.91. honorificabilitu dinitatibus, stock example long word, L. Lab. Lost, 5.1.37. hood, to blindfold hawk (when unheeded bates), Hen. 5, 3.vii.108. hoodman blind, blind-man's-buff, Hat 3.iv.77. horn-book, sheet containing alphabet, e for children, protected with transparent covering of horn, L. Lab. Lost, 5.1.41. horologe, clock, Oth., 2.111.122. hose, includes various types of breeches a clothing (net stockings) for the lower lint 1 Hen. 4, 2.1v.208. howlet, owl, Mac, 4.1.17, hoz, hamstring, Win. Tale, 1.11.244. 1357 ============================

Senast uppdaterad: 2019-08-29
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym
Varning: Innehåller osynlig HTML-formatering

Malajiska

Selasa lalu merupakan hari kanak-kanak. Lily sangat teruja. Dia tahu bahawa dia bentuk-guru, Mr Lee, akan memberikan mereka hadiah. Juga, semua guru akan meletakkan konsert untuk sekolah.

Engelska

Last tuesday was children's day . Lily was very excited. She knew that her form-teachers, Mr Lee , would give them presents . Also , all the teachers would be putting up a concert for the school.

Senast uppdaterad: 2016-02-24
Användningsfrekvens: 1
Kvalitet:

Referens: Anonym

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