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Şunu aradınız:: the end does not justify the means (İngilizce - Tagalogca)

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İngilizce

the end does not justify the means

Tagalogca

ang wakas ay hindi nagbibigay-katwiran ng mga paraan

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-12
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end does not justify the means

Tagalogca

ang wakas ay nagbibigay-katwiran sa mga paraan

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-31
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

The end does not justify the means

Tagalogca

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-20
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end does not justify the means

Tagalogca

ang wakas ay binibigyang-katwiran ang mga paraan

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-18
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end does not justifies the means

Tagalogca

Son Güncelleme: 2020-09-30
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end doesn't justify the means

Tagalogca

ang dulo ay hindi nagbibigay-katwiran sa mga paraan

Son Güncelleme: 2017-12-12
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end justifies the means

Tagalogca

ang wakas ay binibigyang-katwiran ang mga paraan

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-19
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end does not justifies the mean?

Tagalogca

ang wakas ay binibigyang-katwiran ang ibig sabihin?

Son Güncelleme: 2020-11-17
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

ano ibig sabihin ng the end justifies the means

Tagalogca

ano ibig Sabihin Ng tapusin ang justifies ang ibig sabihin nito

Son Güncelleme: 2016-01-10
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

does the end justifies the means

Tagalogca

dulo katwiran sa pamamaraan

Son Güncelleme: 2015-12-12
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

the end justifies the means ipaliwanag ang ibig sabihin

Tagalogca

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-24
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

The icon I chose is The work of the basket It does not look like a basket yet It is not finished But at the end The weaving will look like a basket. The basket I chose because it is an object or thing that the Philippines is proud of. Although she is not beautiful But it can be considered One of the tools that is not easy to break because it is made of bamboo skin and the Filipinos are very diligent because they do it Mano Mano

Tagalogca

Ang napili kong icon ay Ang gawa ng basket Hindi pa mukang basket kase Hindi pa sya tapos Pero pagnatapos Ang pagahahbi nyan ay magmumuka nasyang basket. Basket Ang napili ko dahil isa itong bagay o gamit na pinag mamalaki Ng pilipinas. Hindi man sya kagandahan Pero itoy masasabimong Isa sa mga gamit na Hindi madaling masira dahil ito ay gawa sa balat ng kawayan at masasabikong sadyang masisipag Ang mga Filipino dahil Mano Mano lng nila itong ginagawa

Son Güncelleme: 2020-10-24
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

In the days of King Arthur, the Wife of Bath begins, the isle of Britain was full of fairies and elves. Now, those creatures are gone because their spots have been taken by the friars and other mendicants that seem to fill every nook and cranny of the isle. And though the friars rape women, just as the incubi did in the days of the fairies, the friars only cause women dishonor—the incubi always got them pregnant. In Arthur’s court, however, a young, lusty knight comes across a beautiful young maiden one day. Overcome by lust and his sense of his own power, he rapes her. The court is scandalized by the crime and decrees that the knight should be put to death by decapitation. However, Arthur’s queen and other ladies of the court intercede on his behalf and ask the king to give him one chance to save his own life. Arthur, wisely obedient to wifely counsel, grants their request. The queen presents the knight with the following challenge: if, within one year, he can discover what women want most in the world and report his findings back to the court, he will keep his life. If he cannot find the answer to the queen’s question, or if his answer is wrong, he will lose his head. Video SparkNotes: Homer's The Odyssey summary The knight sets forth in sorrow. He roams throughout the country, posing the question to every woman he meets. To the knight’s dismay, nearly every one of them answers differently. Some claim that women love money best, some honor, some jolliness, some looks, some sex, some remarriage, some flattery, and some say that women most want to be free to do as they wish. Finally, says the Wife, some say that women most want to be considered discreet and secretive, although she argues that such an answer is clearly untrue, since no woman can keep a secret. As proof, she retells Ovid’s story of Midas. Midas had two ass’s ears growing under his hair, which he concealed from everybody except his wife, whom he begged not to disclose his secret. She swore she would not, but the secret burned so much inside her that she ran down to a marsh and whispered her husband’s secret to the water. The Wife then says that if her listeners would like to hear how the tale ends, they should read Ovid. She returns to her story of the knight. When his day of judgment draws near, the knight sorrowfully heads for home. As he rides near a forest, he sees a large group of women dancing and decides to approach them to ask his question. But as he approaches, the group vanishes, and all he can see is an ugly old woman. The woman asks if she can be of help, and the knight explains his predicament and promises to reward her if she can help him. The woman tells the knight that he must pledge himself to her in return for her help, and the knight, having no options left, gladly consents. She then guarantees that his life will be saved. The knight and the old woman travel together to the court, where, in front of a large audience, the knight tells the queen the answer with which the old woman supplied him: what women most desire is to be in charge of their husbands and lovers. The women agree resoundingly that this is the answer, and the queen spares the knight’s life. The old hag comes forth and publicly asks the knight to marry her. The knight cries out in horror. He begs her to take his material possessions rather than his body, but she refuses to yield, and in the end he is forced to consent. The two are married in a small, private wedding and go to bed together the same night. Throughout the entire ordeal, the knight remains miserable. While in bed, the loathsome hag asks the knight why he is so sad. He replies that he could hardly bear the shame of having such an ugly, lowborn wife. She does not take offense at the insult, but calmly asks him whether real “gentillesse,” or noble character, can be hereditary (1109). There have been sons of noble fathers, she argues, who were shameful and villainous, though they shared the same blood. Her family may be poor, but real poverty lies in covetousness, and real riches lie in having little and wanting nothing. She offers the knight a choice: either he can have her be ugly but loyal and good, or he can have her young and fair but also coquettish and unfaithful. The knight ponders in silence. Finally, he replies that he would rather trust her judgment, and he asks her to choose whatever she thinks best. Because the knight’s answer gave the woman what she most desired, the authority to choose for herself, she becomes both beautiful and good. The two have a long, happy marriage, and the woman becomes completely obedient to her husband. The Wife of Bath concludes with a plea that Jesus Christ send all women husbands who are young, meek, and fresh in bed, and the grace to outlive their husbands

Tagalogca

ang asawa ng kwentong paliguan ang kwento

Son Güncelleme: 2020-02-10
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Referans: Anonim

İngilizce

A Walk to Remember Movie Poster A Walk to Remember (2002) Cast Mandy Moore as Jamie Sullivan Shane West as Landon Carter Daryl Hannah as Cynthia Carter Peter Coyote as Rev. Sullivan Lauren German as Belinda Clayne Crawford as Dean Directed by Adam Shankman Written by Karen Janszen Based on the novel by Nicholas Sparks Drama, Family, Romance Rated PG For Thematic Elements Language and Some Sensual Material 100 minutes Watch This Movie iTunes Netflix Mail Add_to_queue_mini_off Powered by GoWatchIt | Roger Ebert January 25, 2002 | Print Page "A Walk to Remember" is a love story so sweet, sincere and positive that it sneaks past the defenses built up in this age of irony. It tells the story of a romance between two 18-year-olds that is summarized when the boy tells the girl's doubtful father: "Jamie has faith in me. She makes me want to be different. Better." After all of the vulgar crudities of the typical modern teenage movie, here is one that looks closely, pays attention, sees that not all teenagers are as cretinous as Hollywood portrays them. The singer Mandy Moore, a natural beauty in both face and manner, stars as Jamie Sullivan, an outsider at school who is laughed at because she stands apart, has values, and always wears the same ratty blue sweater. Her father (Peter Coyote) is a local minister. Shane West plays Landon Carter, a senior boy who hangs with the popular crowd but is shaken when a stupid dare goes wrong and one of his friends is paralyzed in a diving accident. He dates a popular girl and joins in the laughter against Jamie. Then, as punishment for the prank, he is ordered by the principal to join the drama club: "You need to meet some new people." Jamie's in the club. He begins to notice her in a new way. He asks her to help him rehearse for a role in a play. She treats him with level honesty. She isn't one of those losers who skulks around feeling put upon; her self-esteem stands apart from the opinion of her peers. She's a smart, nice girl, a reminder that one of the pleasures of the movies is to meet good people. The plot has revelations that I will not reveal. Enough to focus on the way Jamie's serene example makes Landon into a nicer person--encourages him to become more sincere and serious, to win her where she approaches him while he's with his old friends and says, "See you tonight," and he says, "In your dreams." When he turns up at her house, she is hurt and angry, and his excuses sound lame even to him. The movie walks a fine line with the Peter Coyote character, whose church Landon attends. Movies have a way of stereotyping reactionary Bible-thumpers who are hostile to teen romance. There is a little of that here; Jamie is forbidden to date, for example, although there's more behind his decision than knee-jerk strictness. But when Landon goes to the Rev. Sullivan and asks him to have faith in him, the minister listens with an open mind. Yes, the movie is corny at times. But corniness is all right at times. I forgave the movie its broad emotion because it earned it. It lays things on a little thick at the end, but by then it had paid its way. Director Adam Shankman and his writer, Karen Janszen, working from the novel by Nicholas Sparks, have an unforced trust in the material that redeems, even justifies the broad strokes. They go wrong only three times: (1) The subplot involving the paralyzed boy should have either been dealt with, or dropped; (2) It's tiresome to make the black teenager use "brother" in every sentence, as if he is not their peer but was ported in from another world; (3) As Kuleshov proved more than 80 years ago in a famous experiment, when an audience sees an impassive closeup, it supplies the necessary emotion from the context. It can be fatal for an actor to try to "act" in a closeup, and Landon's little smile at the end is a distraction at a crucial moment. Those are small flaws in a touching movie. The performances by Moore and West are so quietly convincing we're reminded that many teenagers in movies seem to think like 30-year-old standup comics. That Jamie and Landon base their romance on values and respect will blindside some viewers of the film, especially since the first five or 10 minutes seem to be headed down a familiar teenage movie trail. "A Walk to Remember" is a small treasure.

Tagalogca

isang maglakad sa tandaan buod ng pelikula

Son Güncelleme: 2014-12-04
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Referans: Anonim
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