riva englanniksi   grate sv, tear sv, claw sv


: The grate stopped the sheep from escaping from their field.

*: a secret grate of iron bars

: to grate a window

: ux|en|I need to grate the cheese before the potato is cooked.

*: The gate suddenly grated. It was Lestiboudois; he came to fetch his spade, that he had forgotten. He recognised Justin climbing over the wall, and at last knew who was the culprit who stole his potatoes.

: ux|en|Listening to his teeth grate all day long drives me mad.

: ux|en|The chalk grated against the board.

: ux|en|She’s nice enough, but she can begin to grate if there is no-one else to talk to.

*: News, my good lord Rome ... grates me.

: rfquotek|Sir T. Herbert

*: He suffered, poor man, at seeing her so badly dressed, with laceless boots, and the arm-holes of her pinafore torn down to the hips; for the charwoman took no care of her.

: ux|en|He tore his coat on the [[nail]].

: ux|en|He has a torn ligament.

: ux|en|He tore some muscles in a weight-lifting accident.

: ux|en|He was torn by conflicting emotions.

: ux|en|A piece of debris tore a tiny straight channel through the satellite.

: ux|en|His boss will tear him a new one when he finds out.

: ux|en|The artillery tore a gap in the line.

: ux|en|Tear the coupon out of the newspaper.

: ux|en|The slums were torn down to make way for the new development.

: ux|en|My dress has torn.

: ux|en|He went tearing down the hill at 90 miles per hour.

: ux|en|The tornado lingered, tearing through town, leaving nothing upright.

: ux|en|He tore into the backlog of complaints.

: ux|en|The chain shot tore into the approaching line of infantry.

: A small tear is easy to mend, if it is on the seam.

: ux|en|There were big tears rolling down Lisas cheeks.

: ux|en|Ryan wiped the tear from the paper he was crying on.

*: Let Araby extol her happy coast, / Her fragrant flowers, her trees with precious tears.

*: some melodious tear

: Her eyes began to tear in the harsh wind.

: rfquotek|Gray

*: 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.

*: I cannot hide what I am: I must be sad when I have cause, and smile at no mans jests; eat when I have stomach, and wait for no mans leisure; sleep when I am drowsy, and tend on no mans business; laugh when I am merry, and claw no man in his humour.

*: Rich men they claw, soothe up, and flatter; the poor they contemn and despise.

*: In the aforesaid preamble, the king fairly claweth the great monasteries, wherein, saith he, religion, thanks be to God, is right well kept and observed; though he claweth them soon after in another acceptation.

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