få englanniksi   may sv, few sv, take sv, fa en, acquire sv, receive sv, get sv, have sv, FA en, retain sv


*: But many times...we give way to passions we may resist and will not.

*: O weary night, O long and tedious night, / Abate thy houres, shine comforts from the East, / That I may backe to Athens by day-light […].

: ux|en|you may smoke outside;  may I sit there?

: ux|en|he may be lying;  Schrödingers cat may or may not be in the box

: ux|en|may you win;  may the weather be sunny

*: May God bless and keep you always / May your wishes all come true / May you always do for others / And let others do for you / May you build a ladder to the stars / And climb on every rung / May you stay forever young

*: How old may Phillis be, you ask.

*: In valleys green and still / Where lovers wander maying

: I was expecting lots of people at the party, but very few (=almost none) turned up.   Quite a few of them (=many of them) were pleasantly surprised.   I dont know how many drinks Ive had, but Ive had a few. [This usage is likely [[ironic]].]

: ux|en|There are few people who understand quantum theory.   Many are called, but few are chosen.

: ux|en|Tonight: A few clouds. Increasing cloudiness overnight.

: [[NOAA]] definition of the term "few clouds": An official sky cover classification for aviation weather observations, descriptive of a sky cover of 1/8 to 2/8. This is applied only when obscuring phenomena aloft are present--that is, not when obscuring phenomena are surface-based, such as fog.

: Many are called, but few are chosen.

: ux|en|take a pen off the desk; ux|en|they took Charltons gun from his cold, dead hands

: ux|en|Ill take that plate off the table.;

: ux|en|take the guards prisoner; ux|en|take prisoners

: ux|en|After a bloody battle, they were able to take the city.

: ux|en|took ten catfish in one afternoon

: ux|en|Billy took her pencil

: ux|en|take a toll; ux|en|take revenge

: ux|en|took the next two tricks; ux|en|took Smiths rook

: ux|en|took third place; ux|en|took bribes

: ux|en|the camera takes 35mm film

*: ux|en|Ye shall take no satisfaction for the life of a murderer.

: ux|en|the store doesnt take checks; ux|en|she wouldnt take any money for her help; ux|en|do you take credit?

: ux|en|the vending machine only takes bills, it doesnt take coins

: ux|en|take my advice

: ux|en|take a wife; ux|en|the school only takes new students in the fall; ux|en|the therapist wouldnt take him as a client

*: There was no intestacy, and they did not take under the will as heirs, ...

*: The only interest they have in the land arises under the will of E. J. Turnham, under which they take one half of the land.

: ux|en|take two egg from the cartoon

: ux|en|the earthquake took many lives; ux|en|the plague took rich and poor alike

: ux|en|cancer took her life; ux|en|he took his life last night

: ux|en|take one from three and you are left with two

*: He remembered her look of distress, her childish "Oh!" when he took her for the first time, clumsily, because he felt ashamed. And each time after that, each time they had sex together, ... he tried to be as gentle as possible, ...

*: And the queen takes the bishop... this is turning out to be quite the royal wedding!

: ux|en|Dont try to take that guy. Hes bigger than you.

: ux|en|The woman guarding us looks like a professional, but I can take her!

: ux|en|he took her hand in his

: ux|en|take whichever bag you like

: ux|en|she took the best men with her and left the rest to garrison the city

: ux|en|Ill take the blue plates.

*: Saul said, Cast lots between me and Jonathan my son. And Jonathan was taken.

: ux|en|she took his side in every argument

: ux|en|take a stand on the important issues

: ux|en|she took her sword with her everywhere she went

: ux|en|Ill take the plate with me.

: ux|en|The next bus will take you to Metz.

: ux|en|I took him for a ride; ux|en|I took him down to London.

: ux|en|These stairs take you down to the basement.

: ux|en|Stone Street took us right past the store.

: ux|en|she took the steps two or three at a time; ux|en|he took the curve / corner too fast

: ux|en|The pony took every hedge and fence in its path.

: ux|en|He took her to lunch at the new restaurant, took her to the movies, and then took her home.

*: Theyre taking the Hobbits to Isengard!

*: Nicholas then took himself to Avignon where in August 1330 he formally renounced his claim to the papacy.

: ux|en|take the ferry; ux|en|I took a plane

: ux|en|he took the bus to London, and then took a train to Manchester

*: Almost a year since, R. B. and B. F. took that city, in the way from Frederickstadt to Amsterdam, and gave them a visit.

*: Mr. Clayton had not been long in his new situation, before Mr. Wasley tendered his personal respects to him; "For in May (1733), he set out for Epsworth, and took Manchster in his way to see him."

: ux|en|she took a condo at the beach for the summer; ux|en|he took a full-page ad in the Times

: ux|en|they took two magazines

: ux|en|I used to take The Sunday Times.

: ux|en|take two of these and call me in the morning; ux|en|take the blue pill

: ux|en|I take aspirin every day to thin my blood.

: ux|en|the general took dinner at seven oclock; ux|en|Ill take two sugars in my coffee, please.

*: To such men as Mr. Hellyer, who every night take much strong drink, and on no occasion whatever take any exercise, sixty is the grand climacteric. He was, a year ago, just fifty-nine. Alas! he has not even reached his grand climacteric. Already he is gone. He was cut off by pneumonia, or apoplexy, last Christmas.

: ux|en|take sun-baths; ux|en|take a shower; ux|en|she made the decision to take chemotherapy

: ux|en|she takes pride in her work; ux|en|I take offence at that

: ux|en|to take a dislike; ux|en|to take pleasure in his opponents death

: ux|en|took a pay cut; ux|en|take a joke; ux|en|the hull took a lot of punishment before it broke

: ux|en|I can take the noise, but I cant take the smell.

: ux|en|That truck bed will only take two tons.

: ux|en|She took a vacation to France but spent the whole time feeling miserable that her husband couldnt be there with her.

: ux|en|Arent you supposed to take your math final today?

: ux|en|I had to take a pee.

: ux|en|the ship took a direct hit and was destroyed; ux|en|her career took a hit

*: In 1961, they lined up a lawyer and an underwriter to take the company public.

: ux|en|he took the news badly

: ux|en|took the decision to close its last remaining outlet

: ux|en|took a dim view of city officials

: ux|en|Dont take my comments as an insult.

: ux|en|if she took my meaning

*: The author explained the theory of Dove, which, if we took him correctly, was, that the lustre of bodies and particularly the metallic lustre arose from the light coming from the one stratum of the superficial particles of bodies interfering on the eye ...

: ux|en|He took all the credit for the project, although he had done almost none of the work.

: ux|en|She took the blame, in the publics eyes, although the debacle was more her husbands fault than her own.

: ux|en|take her word for it; ux|en|take him at his word

*: I take thee at thy word.

: ux|en|take it from her comments she wont be there.

: ux|en|I took him to be a person of honor.; ux|en|He was often taken to be a man of means.

: ux|en|Do you take me for a fool?; ux|en|Do you take me to be stupid?

: ux|en|Looking at him as he came into the room, I took him for his father.

*: The dimensions of the ark, if we take a cubit to be equal to 15 feet, ...

: ux|en|Im not sure what moral to take from that story.

*: And the firm belief of a future Judgment, which shall render to every man according to his deeds, if it be well considerd, is to a reasonable nature the most forcible motive of all other to a good life; because it is taken from the consideration of the greatest and most lasting happiness and misery that human nature is capable of.

: ux|en|"As I Lay Dying" takes its title from Book XI of Homers "Odyssey"

: ux|en|took ill; ux|en|took a chill

: ux|en|took her fancy; ux|en|took her attention

*: Neither let her take thee with her eyelids.

*: Cleombroutus was so taken with this prospect, that he had no patience.

*: I know not why, but there was a something in those half-seen features, — a charm in the very shadow that hung over their imagined beauty, — which took me more than all the outshining loveliness of her companions.

: ux|en|cloth that takes dye well; ux|en|paper that takes ink; ux|en|the leather that takes a certain kind of polish

*: The ship was taking seawater in 4 places, and the passengers had been without fresh water ...

: ux|en|it takes a while to get used to the smell

: ux|en|Looks like its gonna take a taller person to get that down.   Finishing this on schedule will take a lot of overtime.

*: If the summary of the Tientsin society is accurate, a famine population of more than 14,000,000 is already bad enough. If it takes five dollars to keep one of them alive, ...

*: While it takes courage to come out, the acceptance of parents and other family members can really help the person coming out to accept themselves.

: ux|en|He took a seat in the front row.

: ux|en|hunting that whale takes most of his free time; ux|en|his collection takes a lot of space

: ux|en|The trip will take about ten minutes.

: ux|en|he took that opportunity to leave France

: ux|en|take a walk; ux|en|take action/steps/measures to fight drug abuse; ux|en|take a trip; ux|en|take aim; ux|en|take the tempo slowly

: ux|en|The kick is taken from where the foul occurred.; ux|en|Pirès ran in to take the kick.; ux|en|The throw-in is taken from the point where the ball crossed the touch-line.

*: To such men as Mr. Hellyer, who every night take much strong drink, and on no occasion whatever take any exercise, sixty is the grand climacteric. He was, a year ago, just fifty-nine. Alas! he has not even reached his grand climacteric. Already he is gone. He was cut off by pneumonia, or apoplexy, last Christmas.

: ux|en|took the form of a duck; ux|en|took shape; ux|en|a god taking the likeness of a bird

: ux|en|take the part of the villain/hero

: ux|en|take office; ux|en|take the throne

: ux|en|he took the oath of office last night

: ux|en|the witness took the stand; ux|en|the next team took the field

: ux|en|go down two blocks and take the next left; ux|en|take the path of least resistance

: ux|en|take cover/shelter/refuge

: ux|en|take her pulse / temperature / blood pressure; ux|en|take a census

: ux|en|he took a mental inventory of his supplies; ux|en|she took careful notes

: ux|en|she took a video of their encounter; ux|en|could you take a picture of us?; ux|en|the police took his fingerprints

: ux|en|The photographer will take you sitting down.

: ux|en|to take a group/scene

: ux|en|took me for ten grand

: ux|en|as a child, she took ballet

: ux|en|I plan to take math, physics, literature and flower arrangement this semester.

: ux|en|take matters as they arise

: ux|en|Ive had a lot of problems recently: take last Monday, for example. My car broke down on the way to work. Then ... etc.

: ux|en|Hell probably take this one.

: ux|en|This verb takes the dative; that verb takes the genitive.

: ux|en|My husband and I have a dysfunctional marriage. He just takes and takes; he never gives.

: ux|en|the dye didnt take

: ux|en|not all grafts take

: ux|en|I started some tomato seeds last spring, but they didnt take.

*: The cradles are supported under their centres by shores, on which the keel takes.

*: At the depot, Hook climbed out, slamming the door twice before the latch took.

*: Each wit may praise it for his own dear sake, / And hint he writ it, if the thing should take.

*: "When I was young," I said, "I was vaccinated with religion, but the vaccination didnt take."

: ux|en|They took ill within 3 hours.; ux|en|She took sick with the flu.

*: "Photographs never do give anything but a pale imitation, you know, but the likenesses, as likenesses, are good. She ‘takes well’, as they say, and those were done lately."

*: I took and beat the devil out of him.

*: for thy loue I haue lefte my countrey / And sythe ye shalle departe oute of this world / leue me somme token of yours that I may thynke on you / Ioseph said that wille I doo ful gladly / Now brynge me your sheld that I toke yow whanne ye went in to bataille ageynst kyng Tolleme

*: Jesus perceaved there wylynes, and sayde: Why tempte ye me ye ypocrytes? lett me se the tribute money. And they toke hym a peny.

: ux|en|He took me a blow on the head.

*: The 1994 Amendments address the incidental take of marine mammals in the course of commercial fishing, not the direct lethal take of pinnipeds for management purposes.

: ux|en|He wants half of the take if he helps with the job.

: ux|en|The mayor is on the take.

: ux|en|Whats your take on this issue, Fred?

: ux|en|a new take on a traditional dish

: ux|en|Its a take.

: ux|en|Act seven, scene three, take two.

: ux|en|did a double-take and then a triple-take

: ux|en|I did a take when I saw the new car in the driveway.

*: No virtue is acquired in an instant, but step by step.

*: Descent is the title whereby a man, on the death of his ancestor, acquires his estate, by right of representation, as his heir at law.

: ux|en|She received many presents for her birthday.

*: Our hearts receive your warnings.

*: The idea of solidity we receive by our touch.

*: The brazen altar that was before the Lord was too little to receive the burnt offerings.

: ux|en|to receive a lodger, visitor, ambassador, messenger, etc.

*: They kindled a fire, and received us every one.

*: In former days every tavern of repute kept such a room for its own select circle, a club, or society, of habitués, who met every evening, for a pipe and a cheerful glass....Strangers might enter the room, but they were made to feel that they were there on sufferance: they were received with distance and suspicion.

: ux|en|I received a bloody nose from the collision.

*: Many other things there be which they have received to hold, as the washing of cups, and pots.

*: I cannot receive transterm|recevoir|lang=frm that manner, whereby we establish the continuance of our life.

: sends and receives

: ux|en|Im going to get a computer tomorrow from the discount store.

: ux|en|I got a computer from my parents for my birthday.

: ux|en|You need to get permission to leave early.

: ux|en|He got a severe reprimand for that.

*: We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get.

: ux|en|Im getting hungry; how about you?

: ux|en|Dont get drunk tonight.

*: His chariot wheels get hot by driving fast.

: ux|en|That song gets me so depressed every time I hear it.

: ux|en|Ill get this finished by lunchtime.

: ux|en|I cant get these boots off (or on).

: ux|en|Can you get my bag from the living-room, please?

: ux|en|I need to get this to the office.

*: Get thee out from this land.

*: He...got himself...to the strong town of Mega.

: ux|en|Somehow she got him to agree to it.

: ux|en|I cant get it to work.

*: Get him to say his prayers.

: ux|en|The actors are getting into position.

: ux|en|When are we going to get to London?

: ux|en|Im getting into a muddle.

: ux|en|We got behind the wall.

*: to get rid of fools and scoundrels

: to get a mile

*: Get thee behind me.

: ux|en|We ought to get moving or well be late.

: ux|en|After lunch we got chatting.

: ux|en|I normally get the 7:45 train.

: ux|en|Ill get the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.

: ux|en|Can you get that call, please? Im busy.

: ux|en|Im so jealous that you got to see them perform live!

: ux|en|The finders get to keep 80 percent of the treasure.

: ux|en|Yeah, I get it, its just not funny.

: ux|en|I dont get what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!

: ux|en|I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She gets me.

: ux|en|"You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I get that a lot."

*: Do you mind? Excuse me / I saw you over there / Can I just tell you ¶ Although there are millions of / Cephalophores that wander through this world / Youve got something extra going on / I think you probably know ¶ You probably get that a lot / Ill bet that people say that a lot to you, girl

: ux|en|He got bitten by a dog.

: ux|en|I went on holiday and got malaria.

: ux|en|He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it gets me every time.

: ux|en|That questions really got me.

: ux|en|What did you get for question four?

: ux|en|The cops finally got me.

: ux|en|Im gonna get him for that.

: ux|en|Sorry, I didnt get that. Could you repeat it?

: ux|en|I put the getter into the container to get the gases.

*: I had rather to adopt a child than get it.

*: Walter had said, dear God, Thomas, it was St fucking Felicity if Im not mistaken, and her face was to the wall for sure the night I got you.

: ux|en|to get a lesson;  to get out ones Greek lesson

*: it being harder with him to get one sermon by heart, than to pen twenty

: ux|en|Get her with her new hairdo.

*: Moneys pouring in somewhere, because Churchgates got lovely new stone setts, and a cultural quarter (ooh, get her) is promised.

*: Get, now — get! — before I call an officer and lay a charge against ye.&

*: &

*: Now go on, get! Get! Get! (she chases Joanne out the door with the hammer.)

: They’re coming to get you, Barbara.

*: You must admit that the bastard get of Paul Atreides would be no more than juicy morsels for those two [tigers].

*: ‘You were a high lords get. Dont tell me Lord Eddard Stark of Winterfell never killed a man.’

*: I had reconnected with the lust of my life while landing a big get for the magazine.

: Although get is the original word, the derived word [[git]] is more common.-->

: I have a house and a car.

: Look what I have here — a frog I found on the street!

: I have two sisters.

: I have a lot of work to do.

: I have breakfast at six oclock.

: Can I have a look at that?

: Im going to have some pizza and a beer right now.

: I have already eaten today.

: I had already eaten.

: I have to go.

: Note: theres a separate entry for [[have to]].

: The couple always wanted to have children.

: My wife is having the baby right now!

: My mother had me when she was 25.

: Hes always bragging about how many women hes had.

: Despite my protestations of love, she would not have me.

*: His English is still in its beginning stages, like my Creole, but he was able to translate some Creole songs that hes written into English—not the best English, but English nonetheless. He had me correct the translations. That kind of thing is very interesting to me. When I was learning Spanish, I would often take my favorite songs and try to translate them.

: They had me feed their dog while they were out of town.

: He had him arrested for trespassing.

: The lectures ending had the entire audience in tears.

: The hospital had several patients contract pneumonia last week.

: Ive had three people today tell me my hair looks nice.

: Their stories differed; he said hed been at work when the incident occurred, but her statement had him at home that entire evening.

: Anton Rogan, 8, was one of the runners-up in the Tick Tock Box short story competition, not Anton Rogers as we had it. — The Guardian.

: We havent eaten dinner yet, have we?

: Your wife hasnt been reading that nonsense, has she?

: label|en|UK usage He has some money, hasnt he?

: I could have him!

: Im gonna have you!

: I have no German.

: Dan certainly has arms today, probably from scraping paint off four columns the day before.

: He had a cold last week.

: We had a hard year last year, with the locust swarms and all that.

: You had me alright! I never would have thought that was just a joke.

*: "Youre a very naughty boy. If Ive told you once, Ive told you a thousand times. I wont have you chasing the geese!"

*: Be obedient, and retain / Unalterably firm his love entire.

*: A strange thing was that Bovary, while continually thinking of Emma, was forgetting her. He grew desperate as he felt this image fading from his memory in spite of all efforts to retain it. Yet every night he dreamt of her; it was always the same dream. He drew near her, but when he was about to clasp her she fell into decay in his arms.

*: A Benedictine convent has now retained the most learned father of their order to write in its defence.

: rfquotek|Sir W. Temple

*: A somewhat languid relish, retaining to bitterness.

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