ohjata englanniksi   usher fi, work fi, pilot fi, direct fi, hand fi, steer fi, conn fi, route fi, train fi, lead fi, drive fi, fly fi, refer fi, mentor fi, control fi


*: Her entrance into church on Sunday is always the signal for a little bustle in the side aisle, occasioned by a general rise among the poor people, who bow and curtsey until the pew-opener has ushered the old lady into her accustomed seat, dropped a respectful curtsey, and shut the door;

*: Margaret was astonished at the magnificence of the apartments into which she was ushered.

*: Thus the Harvard poets and wits ushered The New England Courant out of existence.

: ux|en|My work involves a lot of travel.

*: Come on, Nerissa; I have work in hand / That you yet know not of.

*: In every work that he began...he did it with all his heart, and prospered.

: ux|en|He hasn’t come home yet, he’s still at work.

: ux|en|Holding a brick over your head is hard work.  It takes a lot of work to write a dictionary.

: ux|en|We know what we must do. Lets go to work.

: ux|en|Theres lots of work waiting for me at the office.

: ux|en|Work is done against friction to drag a bag along the ground.

: ux|en|We dont have much time. Lets get to work piling up those sandbags.

*: The Bat—they called him the Bat. Like a bat he chose the night hours for his work of rapine; like a bat he struck and vanished, pouncingly, noiselessly; like a bat he never showed himself to the face of the day.

: ux|en|Theres a lot of guesswork involved.

: ux|en|Weve got some paperwork to do before we can get started.  The piece was decorated with intricate filigree work.

: ux|en|It is a work of art.

: ux|en|the poetic works of Alexander Pope

*: to leave no rubs or blotches in the work

*: The work some praise, / And some the architect.

*: “[…] We are engaged in a great work, a treatise on our river fortifications, perhaps? But since when did army officers afford the luxury of amanuenses in this simple republic?...

: ux|en|William the Conqueror fortified many castles, throwing up new ramparts, bastions and all manner of works.

: rfquotek|Raymond

: ux|en|He’s working in a bar.

: I work in a national park;  she works in the human resources department;  he mostly works in logging, but sometimes works in carpentry

: I work as a cleaner.

: she works for Microsoft;  he works for the president

: I work closely with my Canadian counterparts;  you work with computers;  she works with the homeless people from the suburbs

: he worked his way through the crowd;  the dye worked its way through;  using some tweezers, she worked the bee sting out of her hand

*: So the pure, limpid stream, when foul with stains / Of rushing torrents and descending rains, / Works itself clear, and as it runs, refines, / Till by degrees the floating mirror shines.

: ux|en|He worked the levers.

*: the working of beer when the barm is put in

: ux|en|The mine was worked until the last [[scrap]] of [[ore]] had been extracted.

*: They were told of a ?ilver mine, that had been worked by the Spaniards, ?omewhere in the Health?hire Hills, in St. Catharine; but they were not able to di?cover it.

: ux|en|He used pliers to work the wire into [[shape]].

: ux|en|she works the night clubs;  the salesman works the Midwest;  this artist works mostly in acrylics

: ux|en|The rock musician worked the crowd of young girls into a frenzy.

: ux|en|She knows how to work the system.

: ux|en|I cannot work a miracle.

: ux|en|He is working his servants hard.

: ux|en|he pointed at the car and asked, "Does it work"?;  he looked at the bottle of pain pills, wondering if they would work;  my plan didn’t work

: ux|en|They worked on her to join the group.

: ux|en|His fingers worked with tension.

: A ship works in a heavy sea.

*: confused with working sands and rolling waves

: ux|en|this dough does not work easily;  the soft metal works well

*: ‘I wolde hit were so,’ seyde the Kynge, ‘but I may nat stonde, my hede worchys so—’

: rfquotek|Dryden

*: So we mounted our horses, and put out for that town, under the direction of two friendly Creeks we had taken for pilots.

: We would like to run a pilot in your facility before rolling out the program citywide.

: The pilot plant showed the need for major process changes.

*: Julia has become quite a good kite pilot. She has learned how to repeatedly buzz her fathers head, coming within two feet, and not hitting him.

: the most direct route between two buildings

*: Be even and direct with me.

*: He nowhere, that I know, says it in direct words.

*: a direct and avowed interference with elections

: a descendant in the direct line

: direct nomination; direct legislation

*: Presumably Mary is to carry messages that she, Anne, is too delicate to convey direct.

: to direct the affairs of a nation or the movements of an army

: They directed their fire towards the men on the wall.

: He directed his question to the room in general.

: He directed me to the left-hand road.

*: the next points to which I will direct your attention

: She directed them to leave immediately.

*: Ill first direct my men what they shall do.

: to direct a letter

: ux|en|Her hands are really strong.

*: Using her hands like windshield wipers, she tried to flick snow away from her mouth. When she clawed at her chest and neck, the crumbs maddeningly slid back onto her face. She grew claustrophobic.

*: Boxer was an enormous beast, nearly eighteen hands high, and as strong as any two ordinary horses put together.

*: On this hand and that hand, were hangings.

*: I maintain, however, on the one hand, that there are few occasions upon which large bodies of men, such as politics is concerned with, can rise above selfishness, while, on the other hand, there are a very great many circumstances in which populations will fall below selfishness, if selfishness is interpreted as enlightened self-interest.

*: The Bat—they called him the Bat.nb.... Hed never been in stir, the bulls had never mugged him, he didnt run with a mob, he played a lone hand, and fenced his stuff so that even the fence couldnt swear he knew his face.

: ux|en|an old hand at speaking;  large farms need many farm hands

: ux|en|Bob gave Alice a hand to move the furniture.

: ux|en|a good hand

: ux|en|Given under my Hand and Seal of the State this 1st Day of January, 2010.

: ux|en|in safe hands;  in good hands;  nowrap|He lost his job when the factory changed hands.nowrap|With the business back in the founders hands, there is new hope for the company.nowrap|With John in charge of the project, its in good hands.

*: Forasmuch as many have taken in hand to set forth in order a declaration of those things which are most surely believed among usnb...

: ux|en|Give him a hand.

*: Also a big hand for Silver Linings Playbook, an exuberant modern screwball comedy we had, in an unseemly fit of cynicism, deemed "too entertaining" for Academy voters.

: ux|en|This fabric has a smooth, soft hand.

*: Gideon said unto God, If thou wilt save Israel by my hand.

: ux|en|to buy at first hand (from the producer, or when new);  nowrap|to buy at second hand (when no longer in the producer’s hand, or when not new);nowrap|Its not a rumor. I heard it at first hand.

: ux|en|He handed them the letter.   She handed responsibility over to her deputy.

: ux|en|to hand a lady into a carriage

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

: rfquotek|Totten

*: He counted the cattle over and over. It diverted him to speculate as to how much weight each of the steers would probably put on by spring.

: When planning the boat trip we had completely forgotten that we needed somebody to steer.

: I find it very difficult to steer a skateboard.

: I steered my steps homeward.

: The boat steers easily.

: Hume believes that principles of association steer the imagination of artists.

: rfquotek|Chaucer

: The officer of the deck has the conn of the vessel; the captain took the conn when he reached the bridge.

: The pilot conned the ship safely into the harbor.

*: “Ay,” says I, “you’ll allow me to steer, that is, hold the helm, but you’ll conn the ship, as they call it; that is, as at sea, a boy serves to stand at the helm, but he that gives him the orders is pilot.”

: ux|en|The route was used so much that it formed a rut.

: ux|en|You need to find a route that you can take between these two obstacles.

: ux|en|We live near the bus route.

: ux|en|Here is a map of our delivery routes.

: ux|en|Follow Route 49 out of town.

*: If such an option is to viable over time, it needs to be protected against competitors. Having patent protection is one route....Another route is to have a programmatic investment strategy.... Rolex has taken this route and...

: All incoming mail was routed through a single office.

: ux|en|Unfortunately, the leading bridesmaid stepped on the brides train as they were walking down the aisle.

*: They called each other by their Christian name, were always arm in arm when they walked, pinned up each others train for the dance, and were not to be divided in the set [...].

*: Lace sleeves, a demure neckline, a full skirt and a relatively modest train.

*: A party was sent to search, and there they found all the powder ready prepared, and, moreover, a man with a lantern, one Guy Fawkes, who had undertaken to be the one to set fire to the train of gunpowder, hoping to escape before the explosion.

*: Sir, I invite your Highness and your train / To my poor cell, where you shall take your rest /For this one night

*: Grace was glad the citizenry did not know Katherine Gordon was in the kings train, but she was beginning to understand Henrys motive for including the pretenders wife.

: ux|en|Our party formed a train at the funeral parlor before departing for the burial.

*: A man may be absorbed in the deepest thought, and his brow will remain smooth until he encounters some obstacle in his train of reasoning, or is interrupted by some disturbance, and then a frown passes like a shadow over his brow.

*: "Where was I?" he asked several times during the lunch, losing his train of thought.

: ux|en|The train will pull in at midday.

*: This winter we thought wed go to Venice by train, for the adventure.

*: Then Swooney agreed, "Yeah, lets run a train up the fat cunt."

*: “You want us to run a train on you?”

*: We eventually began to decide that with the endless supply of men we had there was no need to only run trains, or gangbang, the insatiables.

: ux|en|She trained seven hours a day to prepare for the Olympics.

*: The warrior horse here bred hes taught to train.

: ux|en|You cant train a pig to write poetry.

: ux|en|I trained with weights all winter.

: ux|en|The assassin had trained his gun on the minister.

: ux|en|The [[vine]] had been trained over the [[pergola]].

*: He trained the young branches to the right hand or to the left.

*: I got a twix on the 128 version being fixed and trained by Mad Max at M2K BBS 208-587-7636 in Mountain Home Idaho. He fixes many games and puts them on his board. One of my sources for games and utils.

*: In hollow cube / Training his devilish enginery.

*: If but a dozen French / Were there in arms, they would be as a call / To train ten thousand English to their side.

*: O, train me not, sweet mermaid, with thy note.

*: This feast, Ill gage my life, / Is but a plot to train you to your ruin.

*: Thou hast been trained from thy post by some deep guile — some well-devised stratagem — the cry of some distressed maiden has caught thine ear, or the laughful look of some merry one has taken thine eye.

*: In the meane time, through that false Ladies traine / He was surprisd, and buried under beare, / Ne ever to his worke returnd againe [...].

: This copy has too much lead; I prefer less space between the lines.

:* I would have the tower two stories, and goodly leads upon the top. — [[w:Francis Bacon|Bacon]]

: They pumped him full of lead.

: to lead a page; leaded matter

: ux|en|a father leads a child;  a jockey leads a horse with a halter;  a dog leads a blind man

*: If a blind man lead a blind man, both fall down in the ditch.

*: They thrust him out of the city, and led him unto the brow of the hill.

*: In thy right hand lead with thee / The mountain nymph, sweet Liberty.

*: The Lord went before them by day in a pillar of a cloud, to lead them the way.

*: He leadeth me beside the still waters.

*: This thought might lead me through the world’s vain mask. Content, though blind, had I no better guide.

*: Christ took not upon him flesh and blood that he might conquer and rule nations, lead armies, or possess places.

: ux|en|The evidence leads me to believe he is guilty.

*: That we may lead a quiet and peaceable life.

*: Nor thou with shadowd hint confuse / A life that leads melodious days.

*: You remember...the life he used to lead his wife and daughter.

: ux|en|the big sloop led the fleet of yachts;  the Guards led the attack;  Demosthenes leads the orators of all ages

*: As Hesperus, that leads the sun his way.

*: And lo! Ben Adhems name led all the rest.

: ux|en|He led the ace of spades.

: ux|en|The batter always leads off base.

*: He was driven by the necessities of the times, more than led by his own disposition, to any rigor of actions.

*: Silly women, laden with sins, led away by divers lusts.

: ux|en|the path leads to the mill;  gambling leads to other vices

*: The mountain-foot that leads towards Mantua.

: ux|en|The shock led to a change in his behaviour.

:* At the time I speak of, and having a momentary lead, ... I am sure I did my country important service. — w|Edmund Burke

: The runner took his lead from first.

: The investigation stalled when all leads turned out to be dead ends.

: Joe is a great addition to our sales team, he has numerous leads in the paper industry.

: The contestants are all tied; no one has the lead position.

: ux|en|Crassus had [[wealth]] and [[wit]], but Pompey had drive and Caesar as much again.

*: The Murdstonian drive in business.

*: Are you all ready?’ he cried, and set off towards the dead ash where the drive would begin.

: ux|en|Napoleons drive on Moscow was as [[determined]] as it was [[disastrous]].

: ux|en|Some old model trains have clockwork drives.

: ux|en|It was a long drive.

: ux|en|The mansion had a long, tree-lined drive.

: ux|en|Beverly Hills’ most famous street is Rodeo Drive.

: a whist drive; a beetle drive

: to drive sheep out of a field

*: A storm came on and drove them into Pylos.

: rfex|the example is not exactly about an action described by the definition. the example is about driving brambles, not about driving animals. ux|en|The beaters drove the brambles, causing a great rush of rabbits and other creatures.

: ux|en|You drive nails into wood with a hammer.

: ux|en|The pistons drive the crankshaft.

: ux|en|drive a car

: ux|en|What drives a person to run a marathon?

: ux|en|Their debts finally drove them to sell the business.

: ux|en|This constant complaining is going to drive me to insanity.   You are driving me crazy!

: ux|en|I drive to work every day.

: ux|en|My wife drove me to the airport.

*: Fierce Boreas drove against his flying sails.

*: under cover of the night and a driving tempest

*: Time driveth onward fast, / And in a little while our lips are dumb.

*: enough to drive one mad

*: He, driven to dismount, threatened, if I did not do the like, to do as much for my horse as fortune had done for his.

*: The trade of life can not be driven without partners.

: rfquotek|Francis Bacon

*: to drive the country, force the swains away

: rfquotek|Tomlinson

*: a trifling fly, none of your great familiars

: rfquotek|Massinger

*: Angels can fly because they take themselves lightly.

: ux|en|Birds of passage fly to warmer regions as it gets colder in winter.   The Concorde flew from Paris to New York faster than any other passenger airplane.   It takes about eleven hours to fly from Frankfurt to Hongkong.   The little fairy flew home on the back of her friend, the giant eagle.

*: Sleep flies the wretch.

*: to fly the favours of so good a king

*: Whither shall I fly to escape their hands?

*: Fly, ere evil intercept thy flight.

*: He staggered and fell, grasped vainly at the stone, and slid into the abyss. “Fly, you fools!” he cried, and was gone.

: ux|en|Fly, my lord! The enemy are upon us!

*: The brave black flag I fly.

: ux|en|Charles Lindbergh flew his airplane The Spirit of St. Louis across the Atlantic ocean.   Why don’t you go outside and fly kites, kids? The wind is just perfect.   Birds fly their prey to their nest to feed it to their young.   Each day the post flies thousands of letters around the globe.

: ux|en|Lets see if that idea flies.   You know, I just dont think thats going to fly. Why dont you spend your time on something better?

*: Fly, envious Time, till thou run out thy race.

*: The dark waves murmured as the ships flew on.

: ux|en|a door flies open;  a bomb flies apart

: rfquotek|Francis Bacon

: ux|en|We had a quick half-hour fly back into the city.

*: As we left the house in my fly, which had been waiting, Van Helsing said:— ‘Tonight I can sleep in peace [...].’

*: And, driving back in the fly, Macmaster said to himself that you couldnt call Mrs. Duchemin ordinary, at least.

: rfquotek|Totten

: rfquotek|Knight

: rfquotek|Knight

: Jones flied to right in his last at-bat.

: be assured, O man of sin—pilferer of small wares and petty larcener—that there is an eye within keenly glancing from some loophole contrived between accordions and tin breastplates that watches your every movement, and is "fly,"— to use a term peculiarly comprehensible to dishonest minds—to the slightest gesture of illegal conveyancing. (Charles Dickens, "Arcadia"; Household Words [http://books.google.com/books?id=mFZBAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA381 Vol.7 p.381])

: Hes pretty fly.

: The shop assistant referred me to the help desk on ground floor.

: He referred the matter to the principal.

: to refer a patient to a psychiatrist

: He referred the phenomena to electrical disturbances.

: ux|en|With a simple remote, he could control the toy truck.

: ux|en|The government has complete control over the situation.

*: She had no control of her body as she tumbled downhill. She did not know up from down. It was not unlike being cartwheeled in a relentlessly crashing wave.

: rfquotek|Johnson

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