|pukea englanniksi||livery fi, dress fi, apparel fi, clad fi, become fi, get fi, attire fi|
*: By wearing livery, the brewers publicly expressed guild association and solidarity.
: ux|en|The airlines new livery received a mixed reaction from the press.
*: Pegasus does not stand at livery even at the largest establishment in Moorfields.
*: The emperors officers every night went through the town from house to house whereat any English gentleman did repast or lodge, and served their liveries for all night: first, the officers brought into the house a cast of fine manchet [white bread], and of silver two great post, and white wine, and sugar.
*: It concerned them first to sue out their livery from the unjust wardship of his encroaching prerogative.
: He liveried his servants in the most modest of clothing.
: ux|en|Amy and Mary looked very pretty in their dresses.
: ux|en|He came to the party in formal dress.
*: but syr Gawayns spere brak / but sir marhaus spere helde / And therwith syre Gawayne and his hors russhed doune to the erthe / And lyghtly syre Gawayne rose on his feet / and pulled out his swerd / and dressyd hym toward syr Marhaus on foote
: ux|en|It was time to dress the windows for Christmas again.
*: dressing their hair with the white sea flower
*: If he felt obliged to expostulate, he might have dressed his censures in a kinder form.
*: Daily she dressed him, and did the best / His grievous hurt to guarish, that she mightnb....
*: ...he was deadly pale, and the blood-stained bandage round his head told that he had recently been wounded, and still more recently dressed.
: ux|en|He was dressed in the latest fashions.
: ux|en|I rose and dressed before daybreak. Its very cold out. Dress warm.
: ux|en|Does sir dress to the right or the left?
: to dress leather or cloth; to dress a garden; to dress grain, by cleansing it; in mining and metallurgy, to dress ores, by sorting and separating them
*: When he dresseth the lamps he shall burn incense.
*: three hundred horses...smoothly dressed
: to dress the ranks
: Right, dress!
*: fresh in his new apparel, proud and young
*: At public devotion his resigned carriage made religion appear in the natural apparel of simplicity.
: Ships . . . appareled to fight. --Hayward.
: They which are gorgeously appareled, and live delicately, are in kings courts. --Luke vii. 25.
*: But what interested me most was the slender figure of a dainty girl, clad only in a thin bit of muslin which scarce covered her knees--a bit of muslin torn and ragged about the lower hem.
*:And than Sir Launcelot departed suddeynly, and no creature wyst where he was becom but Sir Bors.-->
*: & thenne the noble knyghte sire Launcelot departed with ryghte heuy chere sodenly / that none erthely creature wyste of hym / nor where he was become / but sir Bors
*: But, madam, where is Warwick then become?
: ux|en|What became of him after he was let go?
: ux|en|She became a doctor when she was 25.
: ux|en|The weather will become cold after the sun goes down.
*: His ordination...enabled him to be independent of his parents, and to afford a manner of living which became his rank rather than his calling.
: ux|en|That dress really becomes you.
: ux|en|Im going to get a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
: ux|en|I got a computer from my parents for my birthday.
: ux|en|You need to get permission to leave early.
: ux|en|He got a severe reprimand for that.
*: We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get.
: ux|en|Im getting hungry; how about you?
: ux|en|Dont get drunk tonight.
*: His chariot wheels get hot by driving fast.
: ux|en|That song gets me so depressed every time I hear it.
: ux|en|Ill get this finished by lunchtime.
: ux|en|I cant get these boots off (or on).
: ux|en|Can you get my bag from the living-room, please?
: ux|en|I need to get this to the office.
*: Get thee out from this land.
*: He...got himself...to the strong town of Mega.
: ux|en|Somehow she got him to agree to it.
: ux|en|I cant get it to work.
*: Get him to say his prayers.
: ux|en|The actors are getting into position.
: ux|en|When are we going to get to London?
: ux|en|Im getting into a muddle.
: ux|en|We got behind the wall.
*: to get rid of fools and scoundrels
: to get a mile
*: Get thee behind me.
: ux|en|We ought to get moving or well be late.
: ux|en|After lunch we got chatting.
: ux|en|I normally get the 7:45 train.
: ux|en|Ill get the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
: ux|en|Can you get that call, please? Im busy.
: ux|en|Im so jealous that you got to see them perform live!
: ux|en|The finders get to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
: ux|en|Yeah, I get it, its just not funny.
: ux|en|I dont get what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
: ux|en|I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She gets me.
: ux|en|"You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I get that a lot."
*: Do you mind? Excuse me / I saw you over there / Can I just tell you ¶ Although there are millions of / Cephalophores that wander through this world / Youve got something extra going on / I think you probably know ¶ You probably get that a lot / Ill bet that people say that a lot to you, girl
: ux|en|He got bitten by a dog.
: ux|en|I went on holiday and got malaria.
: ux|en|He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it gets me every time.
: ux|en|That questions really got me.
: ux|en|What did you get for question four?
: ux|en|The cops finally got me.
: ux|en|Im gonna get him for that.
: ux|en|Sorry, I didnt get that. Could you repeat it?
: ux|en|I put the getter into the container to get the gases.
*: I had rather to adopt a child than get it.
*: Walter had said, dear God, Thomas, it was St fucking Felicity if Im not mistaken, and her face was to the wall for sure the night I got you.
: ux|en|to get a lesson; to get out ones Greek lesson
*: it being harder with him to get one sermon by heart, than to pen twenty
: ux|en|Get her with her new hairdo.
*: Moneys pouring in somewhere, because Churchgates got lovely new stone setts, and a cultural quarter (ooh, get her) is promised.
*: Get, now — get! — before I call an officer and lay a charge against ye.&
*: Now go on, get! Get! Get! (she chases Joanne out the door with the hammer.)
: They’re coming to get you, Barbara.
*: You must admit that the bastard get of Paul Atreides would be no more than juicy morsels for those two [tigers].
*: ‘You were a high lords get. Dont tell me Lord Eddard Stark of Winterfell never killed a man.’
*: I had reconnected with the lust of my life while landing a big get for the magazine.
: Although get is the original word, the derived word [[git]] is more common.-->
: He was wearing his [[formal]] attire.
: We will attire him in fine clothing so he can make a good impression.
: He stood there, attired in his best clothes, waiting for applause.