Spitze englanniksi   point de, head de, vanguard de, top de, prick de, pile de, avant-guard de, lace de, elite de, spike de, tip de, apex de


: The Congress debated the finer points of the bill.

: There comesi a point in a marathon when some people give up.

: At this point in the meeting, Id like to propose a new item for the agenda.

: She was not feeling in good point.

: I made the point that we all had an interest to protect.

*: full large of limbe and euery ioint / He was, and cared not for God or man a point.

*: When times first point begun / Made he all souls.

: We should meet at a pre-arranged point.

: Since the decision has already been made, I see little point in further discussion.

*: Commas and points they set exactly right.

*: Sound the trumpet — not a levant, or a flourish, but a point of war.

: Logic isnt my strong point.

: The stars showed as tiny points of yellow light.

: Possession is nine points of the law.

: The one with the most points will win the game

: 10.5 ("ten point five"; = ten and a half)

: Ship ahoy, three points off the starboard bow!

: Cut the skin with the point of the knife.

: His cowboy belt was studded with points.

*: Willie Jones decided to become Kimani Jones, Black Panther, on the day his best friend, Otis Nicholson, stepped on a mine while walking point during a sweep in the central highlands.

: to fall off a point

*: There was moreover a hint of the duchess in the infinite point with which, as she felt, she exclaimed: "And this is what you call coming often?"

: The point color of that cat was a deep, rich sable.

: tierce point

: rfquotek|Sir Walter Scott

: point de Venise; Brussels point

: The dog came to a point.

*: Now must the world point at poor Katharine.

*: Point at the tattered coat and ragged shoe.

: ux|en|Its rude to point at other people.

: ux|en|The arrow of a compass points north

: ux|en|The skis were pointing uphill.

: ux|en|The arrow on the map points towards the entrance

: to point a gun at a wolf, or a cannon at a fort

: to point a dart, a pencil, or (figuratively) a moral

: ux|en|If he asks for food, point him toward the refrigerator.

*: Whosoever should be guided through his battles by Minerva, and pointed to every scene of them.

: to point a composition

: ux|en|Bear off a little, were pointing.

*: He treads with caution, and he points with fear.

: rfquotek|Spenser

*: He points it, however, by no deviation from his straightforward manner of speech.

: rfquotek|Alexander Pope

: ux|en|Be careful when you pet that dog on the head; it may bite.

: ux|en|The company is looking for people with good heads for business.

: ux|en|He has no head for heights.

: ux|en|This song keeps going through my head.

*: he took them seriously, too, just as seriously as he took the ‘head’ that followed after drink.

: ux|en|a laced head;   a head of hair

: ux|en|Admission is three dollars a head.

: ux|en|200 head of cattle and 50 head of horses

: ux|en|12 head of big cattle and 14 head of branded calves

: ux|en|at five years of age this head of cattle is worth perhaps $40

: ux|en|a reduction in the assessment per head of sheep

: ux|en|they shot 20 head of quail

: ux|en|we have a heavy head of deer this year;  planting the hedges increased the head of quail and doves

: ux|en|What does it say at the head of the page?

: ux|en|During meetings, the supervisor usually sits at the head of the table.

: ux|en|Hit the nail on the head!

: ux|en|The head of the compass needle is pointing due north.

: ux|en|Tap the head of the drum for this roll.

: ux|en|The heads of your tape player need to be cleaned.

: ux|en|Pour me a fresh beer; this one has no head.

: ux|en|The king sat at the head of the table.

*: an army of fourscore thousand troops, with the duke Marlborough at the head of them

: ux|en|Id like to speak to the head of the department.

: ux|en|Police arrested the head of the gang in a raid last night.

: ux|en|I was called into the heads office to discuss my behaviour.

: ux|en|Only true heads know this.

: ux|en|The expedition followed the river all the way to the head.

: ux|en|Give me a head of lettuce.

: ux|en|Ive got to go to the head.

: rfquotek|Knight

: ux|en|We are having a difficult time making head against this wind.

: ux|en|We will consider performance issues under the head of future improvements.

: ux|en|These isses are going to come to a head today.

*: Ere foul sin, gathering head, shall break into corruption.

*: The indisposition which has long hung upon me, is at last grown to such a head, that it must quickly make an end of me or of itself.

: ux|en|Let the engine build up a good head of steam.

: ux|en|She gave great head.

*: Then I saw the more advanced narcotic addicts, who shot unbelievable doses of powerful heroin in the main line – the vein of their arms; the hysien users; chloroform sniffers, who belonged to the riff-raff element of the dope chippeys, who mingled freely with others of their kind; canned heat stiffs, paragoric hounds, laudanum fiends, and last but not least, the veronal heads.

*: The hutch now looks like a “Turkish bath,” and the heads have their arms around one another, passing the pipe and snapping their fingers as they sing Smokey Robinsons “Tracks of My Tears” into the night.

*: My lord, my lord, the French have gathered head.

: rfquotek|Jonathan Swift

: ux|en|the head cook

: ux|en|head sea;   head wind

: Who heads the board of trustees?

: to head an army, an expedition, or a riot

: We are going to head up North for our holiday. We will [[head off]] tomorrow. Next holiday we will head out West, or head to Chicago. Right now I need to head into town to do some shopping.

: Im fed up working for a boss. Im going to head out on my own, [[set up]] my own business.

: How does the ship head?

: The salmon are first headed and then scaled.

*: A broad river, that heads in the great Blue Ridge.

: This kind of cabbage heads early.

: to head a nail

: rfquotek|Spenser

: to head trees

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

: to head a drove of cattle; to head a person; the wind heads a ship

: to head a cask

: ux|en|His kite got caught at the top of the tree.

*: But then I had the [massive] flintlock by me for protection. ¶...The linen-press and a chest on the top of it formed, however, a very good gun-carriage; and, thus mounted, aim could be taken out of the window at the old mare feeding in the meadow below by the brook,nb....

: ux|en|Further weather information can be found at the top of your television screen.  nowrap|Headings appear at the tops of pages.

: ux|en|Put a top on the toothpaste tube or it will go bad.

: ux|en|I bought this top as it matches my jeans.

*: from top to toe

*: All the stored vengeance of Heaven fall / On her ungrateful top!

: ux|en|The boy was amazed at how long the top would spin.

*: to be the top of zealots

: ux|en|to be at the top of ones class, or at the top of the school

*: And wears upon his baby brow the round / And top of sovereignty.

: ux|en|I prefer being a top, and my boyfriend prefers being a bottom.

*: The top of my ambition is to contribute to that work.

: ux|en|She sang at the top of her voice.

*: He was upon the top of his marriage with Magdaleine.

: rfquotek|Knight

: rfquotek|Charles Dickens

*: ... but with only three other tables on the patio apart from myself – two three-tops and a five-top – its hard to imagine what the holdup is.

*: It is uncanny how a server can stand in front of a ten top, without the safety net of pen and paper, and remember every item ordered by each guest including salads, ...

: I like my ice cream topped with chocolate sauce.

: I dont want to be bald, so just top my hair.

: Top and tail the carrots.

: Titanic was the most successful film ever until it was topped by another Cameron film, Avatar.

*: Well, my legitimate, if this letter speed, / And my invention thrive, Edmund the base / Shall top th legitimate. I grow; I prosper ...

: Celine Dion topped the UK music charts twice in the 1990s.

*: Liverpool topped the table on Christmas Day and, after Arsenals win at West Ham earlier on Boxing Day, would have returned to the top had they been the first team to beat City at home this season.

: Depression causes many people to top themselves.

: I used to be a slave, but I ended up topping.

: Giving advice to the dominant partner on how to run the BDSM session is called "topping from the bottom".

: lofty ridges and topping mountains

: rfquotek|Derham

: topping passions

*: influenced by topping uneasiness

: rfquotek|Dryden

: to top aniline black with methyl violet to prevent greening

: ux|en|Shes in the top dance school.

: ux|en|Hes a top lawyer.

: ux|en|That is a top car.

: She came top in her French exam.

*: Pins, wooden pricks, nails, sprigs of rosemary.

*: It is hard for thee to kick against the pricks.

: I felt a sharp prick as the nurse took a sample of blood.

*: the pricks of conscience

*: the prick of noon

*: they that shooten nearest the prick

: John hardly felt the needle prick his arm when the adept nurse drew blood.

: to prick holes in paper

: to prick a pattern for embroidery

: to prick the notes of a musical composition

: rfquotek|Cowper

*: Some who are pricked for sheriffs.

*: Let the soldiers for duty be carefully pricked off.

*: Those many, then, shall die: their names are pricked.

: to prick a knife into a board

*: The cooks prick it [a slice] on a prong of iron.

: rfquotek|Isaac Newton

: A sore finger pricks.

*: By the pricking of my thumbs, / Something wicked this way comes.

*: The courser ... pricks up his ears.

*: My duty pricks me on to utter that.

: rfquotek|Milton

*: At last, as through an open plaine they yode, / They spide a knight that towards them pricked fayre ....

*: Indeed, it is a memorable subject for consideration, with what unconcern and gaiety mankind pricks on along the Valley of the Shadow of Death.

*: Now when they heard this, they were pricked in their heart.

*: I was pricked with some reproof.

: rfquotek|Hudibras

: rfquotek|Hawkins

: When we were looking for a new housemate, we put the nice woman on the "maybe" pile, and the annoying guy on the "no" pile.

: a pile of shot

: rfquotek|Dryden

*: The pile oerlooked the town and drew the fight.

*: The pile is of a gloomy and massive, rather than of an elegant, style of Gothic architecture ...

*: It was dark when the four-wheeled cab wherein he had brought Avice from the station stood at the entrance to the pile of flats of which Pierston occupied one floor...

*: Watch Harlequins train and you get some idea of why they are back on top of the pile going into Saturdays rerun of last seasons grand final against Leicester.

: ux|en|We piled the camel with our loads.

*: Velvet soft, or plush with shaggy pile.

*: Our English dames are much given to the wearing of costly laces.

*: Mind you, clothes were clothes in those days. […]  Frills, ruffles, flounces, lace, complicated seams and gores: not only did they sweep the ground and have to be held up in one hand elegantly as you walked along, but they had little capes or coats or feather boas.

*: Vulcanus had caught thee [Venus] in his lace.

: rfquotek|Fairfax

: rfquotek|Addison

*: When Jennys stays are newly laced.

*: The Gond ... picked up a trail of the Karela, the vine that bears the bitter wild gourd, and laced it to and fro across the temple door.

: to lace ones fingers together

*: Ill lace your coat for ye.

: ux|en|cloth laced with silver

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

*: Not since Coventry in 1992 has a Premier League side kicked off a campaign with an all-English XI but things have reached the point where, of the 61 signings who have cost the elite divisions 20 clubs a transfer fee this summer, only 12 have involved Englishmen.

*: Is there a nobler or more disinterested aim than to educate the cadres, the elites of tomorrow?

*: He wears on his head the corona radiata ...; the spikes that shoot out represent the rays of the sun.

*: "Deres tay spikes, and cocoa spikes, and skilly spikes."

: oil of spike

: She spiked my lemonade with vodka!

: The water sample to be tested has been spiked with arsenic, antimony, mercury, and lead in quantities commonly found in industrial effluents.

*: He jumped down, wrenched the hammer from the armourer’s hand, and seizing a nail from the bag, in a few moments he had spiked the gun.

*: Small skirmishes also took place, and the Afghans managed to seize a pair of mule-guns and force the British to spike and abandon two other precious guns.

*: Instead, the "Beaver" declared he would spike the story about Wallis Simpson and make sure his fellow media moguls sat on it too.

*: Nicolaas, or Nick, as the family called him, wanted to turn professional but an ear injury, sustained during the war, spiked his plans.

: Traffic accidents spiked in December when there was ice on the roads.

: to spike down planks

: rfquotek|Young

*: When he woke up, about half an hour after, he called it to him again, but Dash only looked sheepish and wagged the tip of his tail.

: ux|en|the tip of ones nose

: ux|en|a tip for an umbrella, a shoe, a gas burner, etc.

: chicken tips over rice, pork tips, marinated alligator tips

*: He dutifully speared a beef tip and chewed it with false gusto.

*: I thinke he thinkes vpon the sauage bull: / Tush, feare not man, weell tip thy hornes with gold, / And all Europa shall reioyce at thee [...].

*: truncheon tipped with iron head

*: Tipped with jet, / Fair ermines spotless as the snows they press.

*: the brief suspended agony of the boat, as it would tip for an instant on the knife-like edge of the sharper waves, that almost seemed threatening to cut it in two [...].

*: I tip my 40 to your memory.

*: As the tip slowly squashes under its own weight, bacteria rot away the organic matter, mainly anaerobically with the generation of methane.

*: When I was a kid I used to love going to the tip.

*: There are two rubbish tips in Rother.

*: Computer collectibles saved from the tip

*: A third rogue tips me by the elbow.

: ux|en|In some cities waiters must be tipped.

*: A half crown tip put the deputys knowledge at my disposal, and I learned that Mr. Bloxam [...] had left for his work at five oclock that morning.

: the apex of the building

: the apex of civilization

*: It would be an intense disgust. The absolute apex of teen angst.

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