böse englanniksi   evil de, malice de, cross de, wicked de, sinister de, angry de, bad de, mad de, dire de, malicious de, vicious de, malign de


: Do you think that companies that engage in animal testing are evil?

: an evil plot to kill innocent people

*: Ah, what a sign it is of evil life, / When deaths approach is seen so terrible.

*: He hath brought up an evil name upon a virgin of Israel.

*: The owl shrieked at thy birth — an evil sign.

*: Evil news rides post, while good news [[bait]]s.

: an evil beast; an evil plant; an evil crop

*: A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit.

: Global variables are evil; storing processing context in object member variables allows those objects to be reused in a much more flexible way.

*: The heart of the sons of men is full of evil.

: ux|en|The evils of society include murder and theft.

: ux|en|Evil lacks spirituality, hence its need for mind control.

*: evils which our own misdeeds have wrought

*: The evil that men do lives after them.

*: He [Edward the Confessor] was the first that touched for the evil.

*: ... not only was there no gratitude (which he could psychologically handle) but downright malice showed itself instead.

: Put a cross for a wrong answer and a tick for a right one.

: Criminals were commonly executed on a wooden cross.

: She made the cross after swearing.

*: Before the cross has waned the crescents ray.

*: Tis where the cross is preached.

: She was wearing a cross on her necklace.

: Its a cross I must bear.

*: Heaven prepares a good man with crosses.

: A quick cross of the road.

*: Toning down the ancient Viking into a sort of a cross between Paul Jones and Jeremy Diddler

*: I should bear no cross if I did bear you; for I think you have no money in your purse.

: rfquotek|Sir J. Davies

: At the end of each row were cross benches which linked the rows.

*: the cross refraction of the second prism

: His actions were perversely cross to his own happiness.

*: As a fat body is more subject to diseases, so are rich men to absurdities and fooleries, to many casualties and cross inconveniences.

*: a cross fortune

*: the cross and unlucky issue of my design

*: The article of the resurrection seems to lie marvellously cross to the common experience of mankind.

*: We are both loves captives, but with fates so cross, / One must be happy by the others loss.

: She was rather cross about missing her train on the first day of the job.

: Please dont get cross at me. (or) Please dont get cross with me.

*: He had received a cross answer from his mistress.

: cross interrogatories

: cross marriages, as when a brother and sister marry persons standing in the same relation to each other

: She walked cross the mountains.

*: A fox was taking a walk one night cross a village.

: The [[Lorentz force]] is q times v cross B.

: ux|en|She frowned and crossed her arms.

: ux|en|to cross the letter t

: ux|en|Cross the box which applies to you.

*: An indulgent playmate, Grannie would lay aside the long scratchy-looking letter she was writing (heavily crossed ‘to save notepaper’) and enter into the delightful pastime of ‘a chicken from Mr Whiteleys’.

: ux|en|Why did the chicken cross the road?

: ux|en|You need to cross the street at the lights.

: ux|en|Ships crossing from [[starboard]] have right-of-way.

*: Your kind letter crossed mine.

: ux|en|He crossed the ball into the penalty area.

: ux|en|"Youll rue the day you tried to cross me, Tom Hero!" bellowed the villain.

*: to cross me from the golden time I look for

: ux|en|They managed to cross a sheep with a goat.

: ux|en|That was a wicked guitar solo, bro!

: The band we went to see the other night was wicked loud!

: a two-wicked lamp

*: All the several ills that visit earth, / Brought forth by night, with a sinister birth.

: sinister influences

: the sinister atmosphere of the crypt

*: Here on his sinister cheek.

*: My mothers blood / Runs on the dexter cheek, and this sinister / Bounds in my fathers.

*: Before the train had stopped he had decorated his sinister shirt-cuff with the inscription, ‘J. P. Huddle, The Warren, Tilfield, near Slowborough.’

*: Nimble and sinister tricks and shifts.

*: He scorns to undermine anothers interest by any sinister or inferior arts.

*: He read in their looks ... sinister intentions directed particularly toward himself.

: ux|en|His face became angry.

: ux|en|An angry mob started looting the warehouse.

: The broken glass left two angry cuts across my arm.

: Angry clouds raced across the sky.

: ux|en|You have bad credit.

: ux|en|Do you think it is a bad idea to confront him directly?

: ux|en|It is bad manners to talk with your mouth full.

: Lard is bad for you. Smoking is bad for you, too. Grapes are bad for dogs but not for humans.

: ux|en|Divorce is usually a bad experience for everybody involved.

: ux|en|Be careful. There are bad people in the world.

: ux|en|I had a bad headlight.

: ux|en|These apples have gone bad.

: ux|en|Bad breath is not pleasant for anyone.

: ux|en|He is in bad need of a haircut.

: I didnt do too bad in the last exam.

: Sorry, my bad!

: You is SIC bad, man!

*: A curious specimen of Gloucestershire dialect c»me out in an assault case heard by the Gloucester court magistrates on Saturday. One of the witnesses, speaking of what a girl was doing at the time the assault took place, said she was badding walnuts in a pigstye. The word is peculiarly provincial : to bad walnuts is to strip away the husk. The walnut, too, is often called » bannut, and hence the old Gloucestershire phrase, Come an bad the bannuts.

: ux|en|You want to spend $1000 on a pair of shoes? Are you mad?

: ux|en|Hes got this mad idea that hes irresistible to women.

*: I have heard my grandsire say full oft, / Extremity of griefs would make men mad.

: ux|en|Are you mad at me?

: to be mad with terror, lust, or hatred

*: It is the land of graven images, and they are mad upon their idols.

*: My brother, quiet as a cat, seems perfectly contented with the internal feelings of his felicity. The Marquis, mad as a kitten, is all in motion to express it, from tongue to heel.

: ux|en|Arent you just mad for that red dress?

: ux|en|a mad dog

: ux|en|I gotta give you mad props for scoring us those tickets.   Their lead guitarist has mad skills.   There are always mad girls at those parties.

: He was driving mad slow.

: Its mad hot today.

: He seems mad keen on her.

*: The imperial Elizabetta gazed with surprise at the youthful and unpretending appearance of the little being that had set the world madding.

*: This musick mads me, let it sound no more.

*: He that mads others, if he were so humoured, would be as mad himself, as much grieved and tormented […].

: ux|en|dire omens

: ux|en|dire need

: ux|en|dire consequences;  to be in dire straits

: He was sent off for a malicious tackle on Jones.

*: We may so seize on vertue, that if we embrace it with an over-greedy and violent desire, it may become vicious.

*: Witchcraft may be by operation of malign spirits.

*: He was sure they [the stars] were arranged in some order which had a secret and malign significance.

: a malign ulcer

: rfquotek|Francis Bacon

*: To be envied and shot at; to be maligned standing, and to be despised falling.

*: The people practice what mischiefs and villainies they will against private men, whom they malign by stealing their goods, or murdering them.

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