|ajaa englanniksi||execute, compel, steer, chauffeur, lead, shave, drive, urge, ride, run, flush|
: There are certain states where it is lawful to execute prisoners convicted of certain crimes.
: Your orders have been executed, sir!
: Ill execute your orders as soon as this meeting is adjourned.
*: Why delays / His hand to execute what his decree / Fixed on this day?
: to execute a difficult piece of music brilliantly
: to execute a turn in ballet
*: She had one of those perfect faces, which irresistibly compel the soul of a man.
: Logic compels the wise, while fools feel compelled by emotions.
*: Against my will, / As Pompey was, am I compell’d to set / Upon one battle all our liberties.
*: Wolsey ... compelled the people to pay up the whole subsidy at once.
*: Commissions, which compel from each / The sixth part of his substance.
*: The Queen has nothing but the power to execute the laws, to adjust grievances and to compel order.
*: Easy sleep their weary limbs compelled.
*: I compel all creatures to my will.
*: in one troop compelled
*: She had this knight from far compelled.
*: He counted the cattle over and over. It diverted him to speculate as to how much weight each of the steers would probably put on by spring.
: When planning the boat trip we had completely forgotten that we needed somebody to steer.
: I find it very difficult to steer a skateboard.
: I steered my steps homeward.
: The boat steers easily.
: Hume believes that principles of association steer the imagination of artists.
: This copy has too much lead; I prefer less space between the lines.
:* I would have the tower two stories, and goodly leads upon the top. — [[w:Francis Bacon|Bacon]]
: They pumped him full of lead.
: to lead a page; leaded matter
: ux|en|a father leads a child; a jockey leads a horse with a halter; a dog leads a blind man
*: If a blind man lead a blind man, both fall down in the ditch.
*: They thrust him out of the city, and led him unto the brow of the hill.
*: In thy right hand lead with thee / The mountain nymph, sweet Liberty.
*: The Lord went before them by day in a pillar of a cloud, to lead them the way.
*: He leadeth me beside the still waters.
*: This thought might lead me through the world’s vain mask. Content, though blind, had I no better guide.
*: Christ took not upon him flesh and blood that he might conquer and rule nations, lead armies, or possess places.
: ux|en|The evidence leads me to believe he is guilty.
*: That we may lead a quiet and peaceable life.
*: Nor thou with shadowd hint confuse / A life that leads melodious days.
*: You remember...the life he used to lead his wife and daughter.
: ux|en|the big sloop led the fleet of yachts; the Guards led the attack; Demosthenes leads the orators of all ages
*: As Hesperus, that leads the sun his way.
*: And lo! Ben Adhems name led all the rest.
: ux|en|He led the ace of spades.
: ux|en|The batter always leads off base.
*: He was driven by the necessities of the times, more than led by his own disposition, to any rigor of actions.
*: Silly women, laden with sins, led away by divers lusts.
: ux|en|the path leads to the mill; gambling leads to other vices
*: The mountain-foot that leads towards Mantua.
: ux|en|The shock led to a change in his behaviour.
:* At the time I speak of, and having a momentary lead, ... I am sure I did my country important service. — w|Edmund Burke
: The runner took his lead from first.
: The investigation stalled when all leads turned out to be dead ends.
: Joe is a great addition to our sales team, he has numerous leads in the paper industry.
: The contestants are all tied; no one has the lead position.
*: The labourer with the bending scythe is seen / Shaving the surface of the waving green.
: I had little time to shave this morning.
*: Now shaves with level wing the deep.
*: ... I watched for sunken stones; I was learning to clap my teeth smartly before my heart flew out, when I shaved by a fluke some infernal sly old snag that would have ripped the life out of the tin–pot steamboat and drowned all the pilgrims; ...
: I instructed the barber to give me a shave.
: rfquotek|N. Biddle
: ux|en|Crassus had [[wealth]] and [[wit]], but Pompey had drive and Caesar as much again.
*: The Murdstonian drive in business.
*: Are you all ready?’ he cried, and set off towards the dead ash where the drive would begin.
: ux|en|Napoleons drive on Moscow was as [[determined]] as it was [[disastrous]].
: ux|en|Some old model trains have clockwork drives.
: ux|en|It was a long drive.
: ux|en|The mansion had a long, tree-lined drive.
: ux|en|Beverly Hills’ most famous street is Rodeo Drive.
: a whist drive; a beetle drive
: to drive sheep out of a field
*: A storm came on and drove them into Pylos.
: rfex|the example is not exactly about an action described by the definition. the example is about driving brambles, not about driving animals. ux|en|The beaters drove the brambles, causing a great rush of rabbits and other creatures.
: ux|en|You drive nails into wood with a hammer.
: ux|en|The pistons drive the crankshaft.
: ux|en|drive a car
: ux|en|What drives a person to run a marathon?
: ux|en|Their debts finally drove them to sell the business.
: ux|en|This constant complaining is going to drive me to insanity. You are driving me crazy!
: ux|en|I drive to work every day.
: ux|en|My wife drove me to the airport.
*: Fierce Boreas drove against his flying sails.
*: under cover of the night and a driving tempest
*: Time driveth onward fast, / And in a little while our lips are dumb.
*: enough to drive one mad
*: He, driven to dismount, threatened, if I did not do the like, to do as much for my horse as fortune had done for his.
*: The trade of life can not be driven without partners.
: rfquotek|Francis Bacon
*: to drive the country, force the swains away
*: through the thick deserts headlong urged his flight
*: My brother never / Did urge me in his act; I did inquire it.
*: Urge not my fathers anger.
*: Heir urges heir, like wave impelling wave.
: to urge an argument; to urge the necessity of a case
: to urge an ore with intense heat
*: Go Peto, to horse: for thou, and I, / Haue thirtie miles to ride yet ere dinner time.
*: I will take my horse early tomorrow morning and ride over to Stoke, and settle with one of them.
*: It is characteristic of her that she hates trains, that she arrives from a rail-road journey a nervous wreck; but that she can ride a horse steadily for weeks through the most dangerous western passes.
*: The original winner Azizulhasni Awang of Malaysia was relegated after riding too aggressively to storm from fourth to first on the final bend.
*: Now, in calm weather, to swim in the open ocean is as easy to the practised swimmer as to ride in a spring-carriage ashore.
*: In an elaborately built, indoor San Francisco, passengers ride cable cars through quiet, hilly streets.
: The cab rode him downtown.
*: Men once walked where ships at anchor ride.
*: By noon the sea went very high indeed, and our ship rode forecastle in, shipped several seas, and we thought once or twice our anchor had come home ...
: The witch cackled and rode away on her broomstick.
: A horse rides easy or hard, slow or fast.
*: Womman is mannes Ioye and al his blis / ffor whan I feele a nyght your softe syde / Al be it that I may nat on yow ryde / ffor þat oure perche is maad so narwe allas [...].
*: She rode him hard, and he squeezed her breasts, and she came again.
*: “One old boy started riding me about not having gone to Vietnam; I just spit my coffee at him, and he backed off.
*: In athletics, triple jumper Ashia Hansen advises a thong for training because, while knickers ride up, ‘thongs have nowhere left to go’: but in Beijing Britains best are likely, she says, to forgo knickers altogether, preferring to go commando for their country under their GB kit.
*: With so much riding on the new payments system, it was thus a grave embarrassment to the government when the tariff for 2006-07 had to be withdrawn for amendments towards the end of February.
*: Shes wearing inky-blue jeans that ride low enough on her hips that her aquamarine thong peeks out teasingly at the back.
*: The nobility could no longer endure to be ridden by bakers, cobblers, and brewers.
*: The only men that safe can ride / Mine errands on the Scottish side.
: Can I have a ride on your bike?
: That is a nice ride you are driving.
: Can you give me a ride?
*: Absolutely, and I agree about Madonna. An absolute ride *still*. :-) M.
: 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.
*: As when a Faulcon hath with nimble flight / Flowne at a flush of Ducks foreby the brooke […].
: The hunters flushed the tiger from the canebrake.
: A covey of quail flushed from the undergrowth.
*: flushing from one spray unto another
: Sand down the excess until it is flush with the surface.
: He just got a bonus so hes flush today.
*: With all his crimes broad blown, as flush as May.
*: Lord Strut was not very flush in ready.
*: in manner of a wave or flush
*: the flush of angered shame
: the flush on the side of a peach; the flush on the clouds at sunset
: a flush of joy
: Flush the injury with plenty of water.
: The damsel flushed at the scoundrels suggestion.
*: Nor flush with shame the passing virgins cheek.
*: Sudden a thought came like a full-blown rose, / Flushing his brow.
*: "Who plants a seed begets a bud, -- Extract of that same root; -- Why marvel at the hectic blood -- That flushes this wild fruit?"
: to flush the meadows
*: such things as can only feed his pride and flush his ambition
: There must be somebody home: I just heard the toilet flushing.
: Blood flushes into the face.
*: the flushing noise of many waters
*: In her cheek, distemper flushing glowed.