pique englanniksi   spade fr, spades fr, jab fr, pique en, spike fr, stoop fr, dive fr


*: Make your mind easy, Ratsey said; I have dug too often in this graveyard for any to wonder if they see me with a spade.

: Ive got only one spade in my hand.

*: American Ward was too quick and too slick for his British rival, landing at will with razor sharp jabs and hooks and even bullying Froch at times.

: Our dog was exposed to rabies, so the whole family went to a clinic to get our jabs.

*: Men take up piques and displeasures.

*: Wars had arisen ... upon a personal pique.

*: This defiance was not a fit of pique, but a matter of principle.

*: You think this is a personal thing with me? Are you telling me I think of this in terms of a personal pique?

*: Though it have the pique, and long, / Tis still for something in the wrong.

*: She treated him indulgently, as if he were a child. He thought he did not mind. But deep below the surface it piqued him.

*: Pique her and soothe in turn.

*: Men ... pique themselves upon their skill.

: I believe this will pique your interest.

: rfquotek|Prior

*: He wears on his head the corona radiata ...; the spikes that shoot out represent the rays of the sun.

*: "Deres tay spikes, and cocoa spikes, and skilly spikes."

: oil of spike

: She spiked my lemonade with vodka!

: The water sample to be tested has been spiked with arsenic, antimony, mercury, and lead in quantities commonly found in industrial effluents.

*: He jumped down, wrenched the hammer from the armourer’s hand, and seizing a nail from the bag, in a few moments he had spiked the gun.

*: Small skirmishes also took place, and the Afghans managed to seize a pair of mule-guns and force the British to spike and abandon two other precious guns.

*: Instead, the "Beaver" declared he would spike the story about Wallis Simpson and make sure his fellow media moguls sat on it too.

*: Nicolaas, or Nick, as the family called him, wanted to turn professional but an ear injury, sustained during the war, spiked his plans.

: Traffic accidents spiked in December when there was ice on the roads.

: to spike down planks

: rfquotek|Young

*: Nearly all the houses were built with their gables to the streets and each had heavy wooden Dutch stoops, with seats, at its door.

*: ...the entrance being at the side of the house and reached by a low front stoop with four or five risers...

: He stooped to tie his shoe-laces.

*: Their walk had continued not more than ten minutes when they crossed a creek by a wooden bridge and came to a row of mean houses standing flush with the street. At the door of one, an old black woman had stooped to lift a large basket, piled high with laundered clothes.

: Can you believe that a salesman would stoop so low as to hide his customers car keys until they agreed to the purchase?

*: Presently the bird stooped and seized a salmon, and a violent struggle ensued.

: to stoop a cask of liquor

*: Many of those whose states so tempt thine ears / Are stooped by death; and many left alive.

*: Mighty in her ships stood Carthage long, ... / Yet stooped to Rome, less wealthy, but more strong.

*: These are arts, my prince, / In which your Zama does not stoop to Rome.

*: She stoops to conquer.

*: Where men of great wealth stoop to husbandry, it multiplieth riches exceedingly.

: rfquotek|Shakespeare

: The old man walked with a stoop.

*: Theo Walcotts final pass has often drawn criticism but there could be no complaint in the 11th minute when his perfect delivery to the far post only required a stoop and a nod of the head from Young to put England ahead.

*: At length the hawk got the upper hand, and made a rushing stoop at her quarry

*: Fetch me a stoop of liquor.

*: It is not that pearls fetch a high price because men have dived for them.

: She dove right in and started making improvements.

: rfquotek|Hooker

*: The Curtii bravely dived the gulf of fame.

*: He dives the hollow, climbs the steeps.

: rfquotek|South

*: Each had a small ax in the foreangle of his saddle, and a pike about fourteen feet long, the weapon with which he charged;

: rfquotek|Beaumont and Fletcher

: rfquotek|Charles Dickens

*: During the earlier part of this period, the long pike disappeared from the shoe, but in the later part it returned in greater longitude than ever.

*: Thus the statute of w|Edward IV of England|Edward the Fourth, which forbade the fine gentlemen of those times, under the degree of a lord, to wear pikes upon their shoes or boots of more than two inches in length, was a law that savoured of oppression, because, however ridiculous the fashion might appear, the restraining of it by pecuniary penalties would serve no purpose of common utility.

*: She sprang into the air and jack-knifed into a clumsy pike before following her hands into the water.

*: Guo and Wu took a big lead after the second dive, a back dive in pike position, which the judges awarded three perfect tens for synchronization.

: rfquotek|Tusser

: rfquotek|Raymond

: rfquotek|Wright

: rfquotek|Halliwell

: Dont pike on me like you did last time!

*: —But Camus piked out, said Carole. Sartre and that lot got pissed off with him, he stood off from the war, he wouldn?t oppose it.

*: Holman accepted the challenge while Norton ‘piked out’; nevertheless Holman won Cootamundra against a strong candidate.

*: If they didn?t go ahead, it would look like they had piked, backed down.

*: The pike of Teneriffe how high it is? 70 miles? or 50, as Patricius holds? or 9, as Snellius demonstrates in his Eratosthenes?

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