raskas englanniksi   trying fi, burdensome fi, painful fi, ponderous fi, heavy fi


*: "Do you not find," he said, "that with your short sight it is a little trying to do so much typewriting?"

*: In a variety of places, OShaughnessy argues that there is an internal relation between trying and the events that tryings produce. For example, he argues that tryings are not independently specifiable except as would-be causes of physical events.

*: . . . reap a pleasure from what, to the generality of mankind, may seem burdensome and laborious.

*: The men bestow their times in fishing, hunting, warres, and such manlike exercises, scorning to be seene in any woman-like exercise, which is the cause that the women be very painefull, and the men often idle.

*: For twenty generations, here was the earthly arena where painful living men worked out their life-wrestle

*: [H]e saw, at the end of a shallow embrasure, a ponderous door of dark wood, braced with iron.

*: The great elephant, when the cage was being placed, would, at a signal from its keeper, place its ponderous head against one side of the cage and push.

*: It was Drydens opinion . . . that the drama required an alternation of comick and tragick scenes; and that it is necessary to mitigate, by alleviations of merriment, the pressure of ponderous events, and the fatigue of toilsome passions.

*: In its court-yard—worthy of the Castle of Otranto in its ponderous gloom—is a massive staircase.

*: For the time, her own body was the source of all the life in the world, which tried to burst forth here—there—and was repressed now by Mr. Bax, now by Evelyn, now by the imposition of ponderous stupidity.

*: Slowly, through an increasing glow that lighted land and water alike, the leviathan of the deep made her ponderous progress to the hill-encircled harbor.

*: Following his steps . . . came two elderly women of the lower middle class, one stout and ponderous, the other rosy cheeked and nimble.

*: Over supper the minister did unbend a little into one or two ponderous jokes.

*: [A]s certainly as any one said anything in her presence that she had occasion to repeat, she changed the wording to six-syllabled mouthfuls, delivered with ponderous circumlocution.

*: Ponderous thoughts take hold of the heart; musing maketh the fire to burn, and steady sight hath the greatest influence upon us.

*: The acute and ponderous mind of Dr. Johnson was not always right in its decisions.

*: They are the pleasantest of all companions, and perhaps the most affluent in correct opinions of men and things generally, although little addicted to ponderous consideration or deep research.

: heavy yokes, expenses, undertakings, trials, news, etc.

*: The hand of the Lord was heavy upon them of Ashdod.

*: The king himself hath a heavy reckoning to make.

*: Sent hither to impart the heavy news.

: ux|en|This film is heavy.

: ux|en|The Moody Blues are, like, heavy.

: ux|en|Come heavy, or not at all.

: ux|en|Metal is heavier than swing.

: ux|en|He was a heavy sleeper, a heavy eater and a heavy smoker - certainly not an ideal husband.

: ux|en|Cheese-stuffed sausage is too heavy to eat before exercising.

*: The surf was not heavy, and there was no undertow, so we made shore easily, effecting an equally easy landing.

: ux|en|it was a heavy storm;  a heavy slumber in bed;  a heavy punch

: ux|en|his eyes were heavy with sleep;  she was heavy with child

*: The heavy [sorrowing] nobles all in council were.

*: A light wife doth make a heavy husband.

*: Seating himselfe within a darkesome cave, / (Such places heavy Saturnists doe crave,) / Where yet the gladsome day was never seene ...

: a heavy gait, looks, manners, style, etc.

: a heavy writer or book

*: whilst the heavy ploughman snores

*: a heavy, dull, degenerate mind

*: Neither [is] his ear heavy, that it cannot hear.

: a heavy road; a heavy soil

: heavy bread

: heavy laden with their sins

: With his wrinkled, uneven face, the actor always seemed to play the heavy in films.

: A fight started outside the bar but the heavies came out and stopped it.

: The term heavy normally follows the call-sign when used by air traffic controllers.

: The union was well known for the methods it used to heavy many businesses.

*: ...the Prime Minister sought to evade the simple fact that he heavied Mr Reid to get rid of Dr Armstrong.

*: But he is on the wrong horse, heavying me. My phone?s tapped. Well, he won?t find anything.

*: But the next two days of the Conference also produced some very visible lobbying for the succession and apparent heavying of contenders like Brereton, Anderson and Mulock - much of it caught on television.

: a heavy horse

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