|naarmu englanniksi||scrape fi, nick fi, chink fi, graze fi, mark fi|
: Her fingernails scraped across the blackboard, making a shrill sound.
: Scrape the chewing gum off with a knife.
: She tripped on a rock and scraped her knee.
: I scraped a pass in the exam.
: Just use whatever you can scrape together.
: He scraped and saved until he became rich.
*: [Spend] their scraping fathers gold.
: He fell on the sidewalk and got a scrape on his knee.
: He got in a scrape with the school bully.
: Im in a bit of a scrape — Ive no money to buy my wife a birthday present.
*: It’s quite possible, in view of the diagnosis ‘danger of miscarriage’, that they might drag me off, give me a scrape and then say that the miscarriage began itself.
*: In expert hands abortion nowadays is almost the same as having a scrape (D & C) and due to improved techniques such as suction termination, and improved lighter anaesthetic, most women feel no worse than having a tooth out.
*: The loss is significant to the woman and will be stated as such by her. For her it is not “nothing,” “just a scrape,” or “not a life.” It is the beginning of a baby. Years later, she may recall it not just as a miscarriage but also as a baby that was lost.
*: 17.Have you had a scrape or curettage recently?
*: We knew from U. Weidmann’s work (1956) that Black-headed Gulls could be prevented from laying by offering them eggs on the empty scrape veil before […]
*: The plover lays its eggs in a scrape on the ground. ¶ […] ¶ Birds’ nests can be little more than a scrape in the ground or a delicate structure of plant material, mud, and saliva.
*: Turkey females place their eggs in a shallow scrape in a hidden spot on the ground. Young are born ready to leave the nest and feed themselves (eating insects for their first few weeks).
: [[in the nick of time|in the nick of time]]
*: Truely he flies when he is even upon the nicke, and naturally hasteneth to escape it, as from a step whereon he cannot stay or containe himselfe, and feareth to sinke into it.
*: to cut it off in the very nick
: rfquotek|W. Savage
*: ...imps, giants, trolls, forest-spirits, elves and hobgoblins in and on the earth; nicks, river-sprites in the water, fiends in the air, and salamanders in the fire.
: a users reserved nick on an IRC network
: The car I bought was cheap and in good nick.
: He was arrested and taken down to Sun Hill nick [police station] to be charged.
: Hes just been released from Shadwell nick [prison] after doing ten years for attempted murder.
: I nicked myself while I was shaving.
*: And thence proceed to nicking sashes.
*: The itch of his affection should not then / Have nicked his captainship.
*: Words nicking and resembling one another are applicable to different significations.
*: The just season of doing things must be nicked, and all accidents improved.
*: For Warbeck, as you nick him, came to me.
: Someones nicked my bike!
: The police nicked him climbing over the fence of the house hed broken into.
*: Yet I did not give way, but settled to wait for the dawn, which must, I knew, be now at hand; for then I thought enough light would come through the chinks of the tomb above to show me how to set to work.
*: Through one cloudless chink, in a black, stormy sky, / Shines out the dewy morning star.
: to chink a wall
*: I thought that if all the hills about there were pure chink, and all belonged to me, I would give them if I could just talk to her when I wanted to ...
*: to leave his chink to better hands
: The coins were chinking in his pocket.
: rfquotek|Alexander Pope
*: a field or two to graze his cows
: Cattle graze in the meadows.
*: The lambs with wolves shall graze the verdant mead.
*: The bird [Canada goose] is more often found on land than other waterfowl because of its love for seeds and grains. The long neck is well adapted for grazing.
*: when Jacob grazed his uncle Labans sheep
: the bullet grazed the wall
*: But in that gale, the port, the land, is that ship’s direst jeopardy; she must fly all hospitality; one touch of land, though it but graze the keel, would make her shudder through and through.
: to graze ones knee
*: The sewers must be kept so as the water may not stay too long in the spring; for then the ground continueth the wet, whereby it will never graze to purpose that year.
*: I do remember a great thron in Yatton field near Bristow-way, against which Sir William Wallers men made a great fire and killed it. I think the stump remains, and was a mark for travellers.
*: There dwells Théoden son of Thengel, King of the Mark of Rohan.
*: depend upon it, you will speedily receive from me a letter of thanks for this as well as for every other mark of your regard during my stay in Hertfordshire.
: A good sense of manners is the mark of a true gentleman.
*: there is surely a physiognomy, which those experienced and master mendicants observe, whereby they instantly discover a merciful aspect, and will single out a face, wherein they spy the signatures and marks of mercy.
*: Then she put before her face her poor crushed hands, which bore on their whiteness the red mark of the Counts terrible gripnb....
*: Doubt not of thine election, it is an immutable decree; a mark never to be defaced: you have been otherwise, you may and shall be.
: The font wasnt able to render all the diacritical marks properly.
: With eggs, you need to check for the quality mark before you buy.
*: The mark of the artisan is found upon the most ancient fabrics that have come to light.
*: Which mankynde is so fair part of thy werk / That thou it madest lyk to thyn owene merk.
: Presenting...my patented travelator, mark two.
: What mark did you get in your history test?
*: A skilfull archer ought first to know the marke he aimeth at, and then apply his hand, his bow, his string, his arrow and his motion accordingly.
*: To give them an accurate eye and strength of arm, none under twenty-four years of age might shoot at any standing mark, except it was for a rover, and then he was to change his mark at every shot; and no person above that age might shoot at any mark whose distance was less than eleven score yards.
: I filled the bottle up to the 500ml mark.
*: A mark saies my Lady. Let the mark haue a prick int, to meate at, if it may be.
*: her thighs were still spread, and the mark lay fair for him, who, now kneeling between them, displayed to us a side-view of that fierce erect machine of hisnb....
*: A mark for tardiness or for absence is considered by most pupils a disgrace, and strenuous efforts are made to avoid such a mark.
: Now put the pastry in at 450 degrees, or mark 8.
: to be within the mark; to come up to the mark
*: In the official marks invested, you / Anon do meet the Senate.
: patricians of mark; a fellow of no mark
: His last comment is particularly worthy of mark.
*: in the short story of western flavor he was a pioneer of mark, the founder of a genre: probably no other writer is so significant in his field.
*: as much in mock as mark
: to mark a box or bale of merchandise
: to mark clothing with ones name
: ux|en|She folded over the corner of the page to mark where she left off reading.
: This monument marks the spot where Wolfe died.
: His courage and energy marked him as a leader.
: ux|en|Mark my words: that boys up to no good.
*: Mark the perfect man.
: See where this pencil has marked the paper.
: ux|en|The floor was marked with wine and blood.
: ux|en|The teacher had to spend her weekend marking all the tests.
: to mark the points in a game of billiards or a card game
*: As a reward for his poetry, Athelstan gave Egil two more gold rings weighing a mark each, along with an expensive cloak that the king himself had worn.
*: He had been made a royal counsellor, drawing a substantial annual salary of a hundred marks.
: Mark time, mark!
: Forward, mark!