hetzen englanniksi   hustle de, rail de, rush de, sic de


: Ill have to hustle to get there on time.

*: Men in dairy lunches were hustling to gulp down the food which cooks had hustled to fry

: The guy tried to hustle me into buying into a bogus real estate deal.

*: There was a person called Nana who ruled the nursery. Sometimes she took no notice of the playthings lying about, and sometimes, for no reason whatever, she went swooping about like a great wind and hustled them away in cupboards.

*: There is an hour or two, after the passengers have embarked, which is disquieting and fussy....Passengers wander restlessly about or hurry, with futile energy, from place to place. Pushing men hustle each other at the windows of the pursers office, under pretence of expecting letters or despatching telegrams.

: We travelled to the seaside by rail.

: a small Scottish village not accessible by rail

*: Rails alone can only ever have a marginal effect on a boards general turning ability.

*: Mottram of the Indian Survey had ridden thirty and railed one hundred miles from his lonely post in the desert ...

*: It ought to be fenced in and railed.

*: They were brought to London all railed in ropes, like a team of horses in a cart.

*: Chief Joyi railed against the white man, whom he believed had deliberately sundered the Xhosa tribe, dividing brother from brother.

: rfquotek|Fairholt

*: his breste and his brayle was bloodé – and hit rayled all over the see.

*: So furiously each other did assayle, / As if their soules they would attonce haue rent / Out of their brests, that streames of bloud did rayle / Adowne, as if their springes of life were spentnb....

*: John Bulls friendship is not worth a rush.

*: A gentleman of his train spurred up his horse, and, with a violent rush, severed him from the duke.

: ux|en|A rush of business can be difficult to handle effectively for its unexpected volume.

: ux|en|Many errors were made in the rush to finish.

: ux|en|a rush of water;  a rush of footsteps

: ux|en|a rush on the quarterback

: the center rush, whose place is in the center of the rush line

: ux|en|The rollercoaster gave me a rush.

: ux|en|rush week

: ux|en|rush ones dinner;   rush off an email response

*: They...never think it to be a part of religion to rush into the office of princes and ministers.

: ux|en|armies rush to battle;   waters rush down a precipice.

*: Like to an entered tide, they all rush by.

: ux|en|Dont rush your client or he may withdraw.

: ux|en|The shuttle rushes passengers from the station to the airport.

: a rush job

*: When it is all over they merge and go in a body to visit [...] the Telegraph Office – with plausible expressions of regret and excuses for the mob which they say is deplorably ignorant and will not be restrained when its feelings are strongly moved – sic, the fact being that the mobs feelings will never be moved unless it is by one of them.

*: Bolinger, Dwight (1977) Pronoun and repeated nouns. Lingua18:1-34 [Quoted sic in Toolan 1990. Neither in Lingua 18, nor in the 1977 volume of that journal.]

*: *Joseph Wright, his predecessor in the chair, called him &

*: Jim &

*: whole bussiness: Quoted sic in George F. Willison, Saints and Strangers ( New York: Reynal and Hitchcock, 1945)

: E. Belfort Bax wrote "... the modern reviewers taste is not really shocked by half the things he sics or otherwise castigates."E. Belfort Bax. [http://www.marxists.org/archive/bax/1887/05/modcant.htm On Some Forms of Modern Cant]. Commonweal: 7 May 1887. Marxists’ Internet Archive: 14 Jan. 2006

: He sicced his dog on me!

: Sic em, [[Mitzi]].

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