|ryöstää englanniksi||pillage fi, abduct fi, mug fi, rob fi, maraud fi, rip fi, sack fi, loot fi, plunder fi, strip fi, strike fi, stick up fi, heist fi|
*: Archibald V. (1361-1397) was Count of Perigord. He was nominally under the lilies [France], but he pillaged indiscriminately in his county.
*: Which pillage they with merry march bring home.
*: "Great heavens! Is it?" Drummond helped himself to marmalade. "And to think that I once pictured myself skewering Huns with it. Do you think anybody would be mug enough to buy it, James?"
: What an ugly mug.
: He’s a gullible mug – he believed her again.
*: Madgbury showed game, drove Abbot in a corner, but got well Muggd.
*: And if you come to fibbery, You must Mug one or two,
*: "Suppose they had Mugged you?" / "Done what to me?" / "Mugged you. Slogged you, you know."
: ux|en|The children werent interested in sitting still for a serious photo; they mugged for the camera.
*: 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|He robbed three banks before he was caught.
*: I never robbed the soldiers of their pay.
: ux|en|Working all day robs me of any energy to go out in the evening.
*: Little disappointed, then, she turned attention to "Chat of the Social World," gossip which exercised potent fascination upon the girls intelligence. She devoured with more avidity than she had her food those pretentiously phrased chronicles of the snobocracy […] distilling therefrom an acid envy that robbed her napoleon of all its savour.
*: Her house was robbed.
: a marauding band
*: Rhythmic beaches consist of a rhythmic longshore bar that narrows and deepens when the rip crosses the breaker, and in between broadens, shoals and approaches the shore. It does not, however, reach the shore, with a continuous rip feeder channel feeding the rips to either side of the bar.
*: Undertows (or ‘rips’) are the main problem. If you find yourself being carried out by a rip, the important thing to do is just keep afloat; don?t panic or try to swim against the rip, which will exhaust you. In most cases the current stops within a couple of hundred metres of the shore and you can then swim parallel to the shore for a short way to get out of the rip and make your way back to land.
*: Given that a large number of all rescues conducted by Surf Life Saving Australia (SLSA) occur in rips (a rip being a relatively narrow, seaward moving stream of water), this is critical surf-safety information (Surf Life Saving Australia, 2005).
: to rip a garment; to rip up a floor
: My shirt ripped when it caught on a bramble.
: When I kissed him, he ripped off his clothes.
*: Hell rip the fatal secret from her heart.
*: On 18 November 1987 a horrific flash fire ripped through the escalators and ticket hall of Kings Cross tube station, killing thirty people.
*: opensource is a double-edged sword. while you have a chance of people using and improving on the code, you will also have the chance of lamers ripping it.
*: ...an old demo by some bods called "kellogs and donovan" which had ripped graphics from the game "Barbarian"...
*: They ripped up all that had been done from the beginning of the rebellion.
*: For brethren to debate and rip up their falling out in the ear of a common enemy ... is neither wise nor comely.
*: If there were, in clubs and places where men talk, unpleasant rumours as to himself he preferred it to be thought that he was the rip, not his wife the strumpet.
*: Seven pounds make a clove, 2 cloves a stone, 2 stone a tod, 6 1/2 tods a wey, 2 weys a sack, 12 sacks a last. [...] It is to be observed here that a sack is 13 tods, and a tod 28 pounds, so that the sack is 364 pounds.
*: Generally, however, the stone or petra, almost always of 14 lbs., is used, the tod of 28 lbs., and the sack of thirteen stone.
: The sack of Rome.
: He twisted his ankle sliding into the sack at second.
: The boss is gonna give her the sack today.
: He got the sack for being late all the time.
*: Molly, therefore, having dressed herself out in this sack, with a new laced cap, and some other ornaments which Tom had given her, repairs to church with her fan in her hand the very next Sunday.
: He got passed the ball, but it hit him in the sack.
: Help me sack the groceries.
*: The gold was sacked in moose-hide bags, fifty pounds to the bag ...
: The barbarians sacked Rome.
*: It [a lyre] was part of the spoils which he had taken when he sacked the city of Eetion ...
*: On third down, the rejuvenated Rickey Jackson stormed in over All-Pro left tackle Richmond Webb to sack Marino yet again for a 2-yard loss.
: He was sacked last September.
*: ... Boris Berezovsky on Friday dismissed President Boris Yeltsins move to sack him from his post as executive secretary of the Commonwealth of Independent States, ...
: The kids all sacked out before 9:00 on New Year’s Eve.
*: Willt please your lordship drink a cup of sack? ...I neer drank sack in my life...
*: Thou art so fat-witted, with drinking of old sack...let a cup of sack be my poison...Wherein is he good, but to taste sack and drink it?
*: How didst thou scape? How camst thou hither? swear / by this bottle how thou camst hither—I escaped upon / a [[butt]] of sack, which the sailors heaved overboard, by / this bottle! [...]
: the loot of an ancient city
: to loot valuables from a temple
: to loot a temple for valuables
: The mercenaries plundered the small town.
: The shopkeeper was plundered of his possessions by the burglar.
: The mercenaries plundered all the goods they found.
: "Now to plunder, mateys!" screamed a buccaneer, to cries of "Arrgh!" and "Aye!" all around.
: The miners plundered the jungle for its diamonds till it became a muddy waste.
*: The Serb teed up Steve Davis, who crossed low for Graziano Pellè to plunder his fifth league goal of the campaign.
: The Hessian kept his choicest plunder in a sack that never left his person, for fear that his comrades would steal it.
: ux|en|You use strips of paper in papier mache. He welded together some pieces of strip.
: Norm will strip the old varnish before painting the chair.
*: They stripped Joseph out of his coat.
*: opinions which ... no clergyman could have avowed without imminent risk of being stripped of his gown
*: He was obliged to sell his silver piece by piece; next he sold the drawing-room furniture. All the rooms were stripped; but the bedroom, her own room, remained as before.
*: After the confession, the lawsuits. Lance Armstrongs extended appearance on the Oprah Winfrey network, in which the man stripped of seven Tour de France wins finally admitted to doping, has opened him up to several multi-million dollar legal challenges.
: The thread is stripped.
: The screw is stripped.
*: when first they stripped the Malean promontory
*: Before he reached it he was out of breath, / And then the other stripped him.
: ux|en|Please strike the last sentence.
: ux|en|Strike the door sharply with your foot and see if it comes loose. nowrap|A bullet struck him. nowrap|The ship struck a reef.
*: He at Philippi kept / His sword een like a dancer; while I struck / The lean and wrinkled Cassius.
*: They shall take of the blood, and strike it on the two sideposts.
*: Who would be free, themselves must strike the blow.
: ux|en|A hammer strikes against the bell of a clock.
*: Strike now, or else the iron cools.
: ux|en|We will strike a medal in your honour.
: ux|en|The ship struck in the night.
: ux|en|The clock struck twelve. The drums strike up a march.
*: A deep sound strikes like a rising knell.
: ux|en|to strike a light
*: Waving wide her myrtle wand, / She strikes a universal peace through sea and land.
: ux|en|to strike a match
: ux|en|A tree strikes its roots deep.
*: To punish the just is not good, nor strike princes for equity.
*: 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|The bank robber struck on the 2nd and 5th of May.
: ux|en|The first thing to strike my eye was a beautiful pagoda. nowrap|Tragedy struck when his brother was killed in a bush fire.
: ux|en|The workers struck for a week before the new contract went through.
: ux|en|Golf has always struck me as a waste of time.
*: I fancied at first the stuff was paraffin wax, and smashed the jar accordingly. But the odor of camphor was unmistakable. It struck me as singularly odd, that among the universal decay, this volatile substance had chanced to survive, perhaps through many thousand years.
: ux|en|The news struck a sombre chord.
: ux|en|to strike money
: ux|en|to strike the mind with surprise; nowrap|to strike somebody with wonder, alarm, dread, or horror
*: Nice works of art strike and surprise us most on the first view.
*: They please as beauties, here as wonders strike.
: ux|en|The proposed plan strikes me favourably. nowrap|May the Lord strike down those sinners! nowrap|I was struck dumb with astonishment.
: ux|en|He struck a friend for five dollars.
*: Hinder light but from striking on it [porphyry], and its colours vanish.
: ux|en|The frigate has struck, sir! Weve beaten them, the lily-livers!
*: The English ships of war should not strike in the Danish seas.
*: “Strike the tent there!”—was the next order. As I hinted before, this whalebone marquee was never pitched except in port; and on board the Pequod, for thirty years, the order to strike the tent was well known to be the next thing to heaving up the anchor.
: ux|en|They struck off along the river.
*: till a dart strike through his liver
*: Now and then a glittering beam of wit or passion strikes through the obscurity of the poem.
: ux|en|to strike into reputation; to strike into a run
: ux|en|to strike a bargain
: ux|en|My eye struck a strange word in the text. nowrap|They soon struck the trail.
: rfquotek|B. Edwards
*: Behold, I thought, He will...strike his hand over the place, and recover the leper.
*: well struck in years
:* The batsmen have crossed, and Dhoni now has the strike.
*: Three hogsheads of ale of the first strike.
: ux|en|Stick up the postcard with a bit of tape.
: ux|en|I think they intend to stick up the bank.
: ux|en|No matter how much I brush it, my hair always sticks up.
: ux|en|Dont let them push you around, stick up for yourself.
*: The Bank Job is also the first proper Jason Statham movie since his days banging about in Guy Ritchies early heists.