käsky englanniksi   order fi, voice fi, command fi, injunction fi, instruction fi, ruling fi, behest fi

Esimerkkilauseet

: The house is in order; the machinery is out of order.

: to preserve order in a community or an assembly

: ux|en|Magnolias belong to the order Magnoliales.

: the higher or lower orders of society

: talent of a high order

*: They are in equal order to their several ends.

*: Various orders various ensigns bear.

*: ... which, to his order of mind, must have seemed little short of crime.

: to take orders, or to take holy orders, that is, to enter some grade of the ministry

: to order troops to advance

: to order groceries

*: persons presented to be ordered deacons

: The human voice is the oldest musical instrument in history.

: She has a pleasant voice.

: His low voice allowed hum to become a bass in the choir.

*: He with a manly voice saith his message.

*: Her voice was ever soft, Gentle, and low; an excellent thing in woman.

*: Thy voice is music.

*: Join thy voice unto the angel choir.

*: After the fire a still small voice.

*: Canst thou thunder with a voice like him?

*: The floods have lifted up their voice.

*: O Marcus, I am warm’d; my heart Leaps at the trumpet’s voice.

: to cultivate the voice

*: I desire to be present with you now, and to change my voice; for I stand in doubt of you.

*: My voice is in my sword.

*: Let us call on God in the voice of his church.

*: Sicinius. How now, my masters! have you chose this man? / 1st Citizen. He has our voices, sir.

*: So shall ye perish; because ye would not be obedient unto the voice of the Lord your God.

*: A potent voice of Parliament.

: The theme of this piece constantly migrates between the three voice parts.

*: Rather assume thy right in silence and . . . then voice it with claims and challenges.

*: It was voiced that the king purposed to put to death Edward Plantagenet.

: I was given a command to cease shooting.

: to have command of an army

: he had command of the situation

: England has long held command of the sea

: a good command of language

: General Smith was placed in command.

: Command cannot be otherwise than savage, for it implies an appeal to force, should force be needful. (H. Spencer, Social Statics, p. 180)

*: I asked myself what I was to do there, now my boat was lost. As a matter of fact, I had plenty to do in fishing my command out of the river.

: Hes got good command tonight.

: The soldier was commanded to cease firing.

: The king commanded his servant to bring him dinner.

*: We are commanded to forgive our enemies, but you never read that we are commanded to forgive our friends.

*: Go to your mistress: / Say, I command her come to me.

: to command an army or a ship

*: Monmouth commanded the English auxiliaries.

*: Such aid as I can spare you shall command.

: he commanded silence

: If thou be the son of God, command that these stones be made bread. (Mat. IV. 3.)

*: The reasons for this growing disconnect are myriad and complex but the situation is exacerbated by the reality that those English players who do smash through our games "glass ceiling" command radically inflated transfer fees.

: Bridges commanded by a fortified house. (Motley.)

: A good magistrate commands the respect and affections of the people.

: Justice commands the respect and affections of the people.

: The best goods command the best price.

: This job commands a salary of £30,000.

: The fort commanded the bay.

*: bridges commanded by a fortified house

*: Up to the eastern tower, / Whose height commands as subject all the vale.

*: One side commands a view of the finest garden.

*: Far and wide his eye commands.

*: I will command my blessing upon you.

: ux|en|Students receive instruction in the arts and sciences.

: ux|en|Instruction will be provided on how to handle difficult customers.

*: If my instructions may be your guide.

*: Thus, when he drew up instructions in lawyer language, he expressed the important words by an initial, a medial, or a final consonant, and made scratches for all the words between; his clerks, however, understood him very well.

: the ruling monarch

: a ruling passion

*: Paul did not dare pronounce, let matters rest, / His master having given him no behest.

*: to do his masters high behest

*: And young Mr. Fleetwood Vibe was here at the behest of his father, Wall Street eminence Scarsdale Vibe, who was effectively bankrolling the Expedition.

*: the House of Representatives will try to water down even this feeble effort at the behest of the unions whose members enjoy some of the most lavish policies.

*: The Manchester United manager, Sir Alex Ferguson, is to meet with the BBC director general, Mark Thompson, at the behest of the Premier League in a bid to resolve their long-running feud.

*: The time is come that I should send it her, if I keep the behest that I have made.

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