|så englanniksi||Sa en, PLC fr, sow sv, its fr, his fr, her fr, what sv, that sv, how sv, SA en, one's fr, thus sv, such sv, sic sv, then sv|
*: In England, it was generally termed a sow, if the weight was above 10 cwts., if below, it was termed a pig from which the present term pig iron is derived.
: When I had sown the field, the days work was over.
: As you sow, so shall you reap.
*: And sow dissension in the hearts of brothers.
*: The intellectual faculty is a goodly field, ... and it is the worst husbandry in the world to sow it with trifles.
*: [He] sowed with stars the heaven.
*: The manner wherewith our Lawes assay to moderate the foolish and vaine expences of table-cheare and apparell, seemeth contrarie to its end.
*: since I have been at the Pains to write it, if he consents to its being published I will follow my Friends Advice, and chiefly yours.
*: That which groweth of its own accord of thy harvest thou shalt not reap, neither gather the grapes of thy vine undressed: for it is a year of rest unto the land. qualifier|originally "of it own accord" in the 1611 first edition
*: They descended the hill, crossed the bridge, and drove to the door; and, while examining the nearer aspect of the house, all her apprehensions of meeting its owner returned.
*: The Chinese government is at war with its own people.
*: [...] both Houses have resolved to rob the North of a good friend of its and yours.
*: EBay Canada argued in court that the data sought by tax collectors was [sic] not its to give.
*: ...the Board of Trade of Chicago can at least feel that it has played its part manfully and patriotically, and that no act of its has stood in the way of National victory.
*: With that he put his spurres vnto his steed, / With speare in rest, and toward him did fare, / Like shaft out of a bow preuenting speed.
*: In his first televised address since the siege in Abidjan began this week, Ouattara said he would focus on returning the country to normal to ease the plight of civilians.
*: My stomacke could not well reach so farre: it is very much troubled to come to an end of that which it takes for his need.
*: Ye are the salt of the earth: but if the salt have lost his savour, wherewith shall it be salted?
: Ahab his mark for Ahabs mark.
: The decision was his to live with.
: This is her book
: Give it to her qualifier|after preposition
: He wrote her a letter qualifier|[[indirect object]]
: He treated her for a cold qualifier|[[direct object]]
*: "Then what became of her?"
*: "Her? Which ‘her’? The park is full of ‘hers’."
*: "The lady with the green feathers in her hat. A big Gainsborough hat. I am quite sure it was Miss Hartuff."
*: That’s her; that’s the thing what has stole his heart from me.
: ux|en|he knows what he wants; what is tossed upward falls back down
: ux|en|What with singing and joking, the time passed quickly.
: ux|en|What a pity.
: ux|en|What a beautiful day!
*: What should I tell the answer of the knight?
*: But what do I stand reckoning upon advantages and gains lost by the misrule and turbulency of the prelates?
*: And as for on C good knyghtes I haue my self / but I fawte / l / for so many haue ben slayne in my dayes / and so Ladegreans delyuerd his doughter Gweneuer vnto Merlyn / and the table round with the C knyghtes / and so they rode fresshly with grete royalte / what by water and what by land / tyl that they came nyghe vnto london
*: What, have his daughters brought him to this pass?
: What! That’s amazing.
: It’s a nice day, what? (sometimes repeated, e.g.: What-what?)
: What shirt are you going to wear?
: What time is it?
: What kind of car is that?
: What talent he has!
: What a talent!
*: They prayd him sit, and gave him for to feed / Such homely what as serves the simple clowne, / That doth despise the dainties of the towne...
: He told me that the book is a good read.
: I believe that it is true. — She is convinced that he is British.
: Be glad that you have enough to eat.
*: The hungry judges soon the sentence sign, and wretches hang that jurymen may dine.
*: Ellens mamma was going out to pay a visit, but she left the children a large piece of rich plumcake to divide between them, that they might play at making feasts.
*: That he might ascertain whether any of the cloths of ancient Egypt were made of hemp, M. Dutrochet has examined with the microscope the weavable filaments of this last vegetable.
*: Jesus died that we might live "through" Him.
: The noise was so loud that she woke up.
: The problem was sufficiently important that it had to be addressed.
*: My dad apparently always said that no child of his would ever be harassed for its poor eating habits, and then I arrived, and I was so disgusting that he revised his opinion.
*: What, are you mad, that you do reason so?
*: In short, the period was so far like the present period, that some of its noisiest authorities insisted on its being received, for good or for evil, in the superlative degree of comparison only.
*: “She must be wonderfully fascinating,” said Mrs Morel, with scathing satire. “She must be very wonderful, that you should trail eight miles, backward and forward, after eight o’clock at night.”
: Was John there? — Not that I saw.
: How often did she visit him? — Twice that I saw.
*: "...|Tell her from me," Lady Ongar had said, "that I will go anywhere that she may wish if she will go with me,"
*: "Would that my rage and wrath would somehow stir me, / Here as I am, to cut off thy raw flesh / And eat it."
*: "Oh, that they would be wise, and would understand, ..."
*: I pray thee, mark me — that a brother should / Be so perfidious! —
: ux|en|That book is a good read. This one isnt.
: ux|en|That battle was in 1450.
: ux|en|That cat of yours is evil.
*: To be, or not to be: that is the question: / Whether tis nobler in the mind to suffer / The slings and arrows of outrageous fortune, / Or to take arms against a sea of troubles, / And by opposing end them?
*: [He] was qualified and fitted, both intellectually and morally, — and that to an exceptional extent — to be the Head ...
*: "I was dragged up at the workhouse school till I was twelve. Then I ran away and sold papers in the streets, and anything else that I could pick up a few coppers by—except steal. I never did that. I always made up my mind Id be a big man some day, and—Im glad I didnt steal."
*: Howevernb..., the British were unable to do much about it short of going to war with St Petersburg, and that the government was unwilling to do.
*: Ive never seen someone beaten unconscious before. That’s lesbians for you.
: He went home, and after that I never saw him again.
: ux|en|The water is so cold! — That it is.
*: "She is very honourable," said Mrs. Thompson, solemnly. "Yes, one sees she is that, and so simple-minded."
: the CPR course that she took really came in handy
*: By heaven, Ill make a ghost of him that lets me.
: "The ribbon was that thin." "I disagree, I say it was not that thin, it was thicker... or maybe thinner..."
: Im just not that sick.
: I did the run last year, and it wasnt that difficult.
: Ooh, I was that happy I nearly kissed her.
*: This was carried with that little noise that for a good space the vigilant Bishop was not awakd with it.
*: As such, they do not have the ontological weight of "Being" and "Not-being," but serve simply as an explanatory vocabulary necessary to describe our world of thises and thats.
: ux|en|How often do you practice?
: ux|en|How do you solve this puzzle? How else can we get this finished?
: ux|en|How very interesting! How wonderful it was to receive your invitation.
: How are you?
: How was your vacation?
: I am not interested in the why, but in the how.
*: It is an a posteriori argument, evincing the fact, but not the how.
: I remember how to solve this puzzle.
*: “There’s this real Al Capone fear that they’re going to get our guys, not on marijuana, but on something else,” Mr. Edson said, referring to how Capone was eventually charged with tax evasion rather than criminal activity.
: ux|en|Eat your broccoli so you can have dessert.
: ux|en|I was hungry so I asked if there was any more food.
: ux|en|He ate too much cake, so he fell ill.
: ux|en|He wanted a book, so he went to the library.
: ux|en|“I need to go to the bathroom.”
*: As we cal money not onely that which is true and good, but also the false; so it be currant.
*: Though all the winds of doctrine were let loose play upon the earth, so truth be in the field, we do injuriously, by licensing and prohibiting, to misdoubt her strength.
: ux|en|It was so hot outside that all the plants died. nowrap|He was so good, they hired him on the spot.
*: Don?t know what it is that makes me love you so, / I only know I never want to let you go.
: ux|en|I need a piece of cloth so long. [= this long]
: ux|en|He is so good!
*: Captain Edward Carlisle...felt a curious sensation of helplessness seize upon him as he met her steady gaze,nb...; he could not tell what this prisoner might do. He cursed the fate which had assigned such a duty, cursed especially that fate which forced a gallant soldier to meet so superb a woman as this under handicap so hard.
: ux|en|It’s not so bad. [i.e. its acceptable]
: ux|en|But I so want to see the Queen when she visits our town! That is so nowrap|not true!
*: Molly the dairymaid came a little way from the rickyard, and said she would pluck the pigeon that very night after work. She was always ready to do anything for us boys; and we could never quite make out why they scolded her so for an idle hussy indoors. It seemed so unjust.
: ux|en|Place the napkin on the table just so. If thats what you mean, then say so; (or do so).
: ux|en|Just as you have the right to your free speech, so I have the right to mine. nowrap|Many people say shes pretty, but I dont think so. nowrap|"I can count backwards from one hundred." "So can I."
*: "Good morrow to thee, jolly fellow," quoth Robin, "thou seemest happy this merry morn." ¶ "Ay, that am I," quoth the jolly Butcher, "and why should I not be so? Am I not hale in wind and limb? Have I not the bonniest lass in all Nottinghamshire? And lastly, am I not to be married to her on Thursday next in sweet Locksley Town?"
: ux|en|so far as; so long as; so much as
: ux|en|That is so. nowrap|You are responsible for this, is that not so?
*: “My Continental prominence is improving,” I commented dryly. ¶ Von Lindowe cut at a furze bush with his silver-mounted rattan. ¶ “Quite so,” he said as dryly, his hand at his mustache. “I may say if your intentions were known your life would not be worth a curse.”
*: If this separation was painful to all parties, it was most so to Martha.
*: But if I had been more fit to be married, I might have made you more so too.
*: It must be understood that while the nelumbiums are hardy, they are so only as long as the tubers are out of the reach of frost.
: ux|en|Is he so?
: ux|en|So, lets go home.
: ux|en|So, whatll you have?
: ux|en|So, there was this squirrel stuck in the chimney...
: ux|en|"You park your car in front of my house every morning." — "So?"
: ux|en|If you throw the ball thus, as I’m showing you, you’ll have better luck hitting the target.
*: But then I had the [massive] flintlock by me for protection. ¶...The linen-press and a chest on the top of it formed, however, a very good gun-carriage; and, thus mounted, aim could be taken out of the window at the old mare feeding in the meadow below by the brook, and a bead could be drawn upon Molly, the dairymaid, kissing the fogger behind the hedge,nb....
: ux|en|I have all the tools I need; thus, I will be able to fix the car without having to call a mechanic.
: ux|en|I’ve never seen such clouds in the sky before. nowrap|Such is life.
: ux|en|the above address or at such other address as may notify
: ux|en|The party was such a bore.
*: They burned the old gun that used to stand in the dark corner up in the garret, close to the stuffed fox that always grinned so fiercely. Perhaps the reason why he seemed in such a ghastly rage was that he did not come by his death fairly. Otherwise his pelt would not have been so perfect. And why else was he put away up there out of sight?—and so magnificent a brush as he had too.nb....
*: In rushed one and tells him such a knight / Is new arrived.
*: To-day or to-morrow we will go into such a city, and continue there a year.
*: These oraculous proficients are day and night employed in deep searches for the direction of such as run astray after their lost goods : but at present they are more particularly serviceable to their country in foretelling the fate of such as have chances in the public lottery.
*: Some are just no-good locals—drunks and such—who’d just as soon beg or steal as work.
*: When it is all over they merge and go in a body to visit [...] the Telegraph Office – with plausible expressions of regret and excuses for the mob which they say is deplorably ignorant and will not be restrained when its feelings are strongly moved – sic, the fact being that the mobs feelings will never be moved unless it is by one of them.
*: Bolinger, Dwight (1977) Pronoun and repeated nouns. Lingua18:1-34 [Quoted sic in Toolan 1990. Neither in Lingua 18, nor in the 1977 volume of that journal.]
*: *Joseph Wright, his predecessor in the chair, called him &
*: Jim &
*: whole bussiness: Quoted sic in George F. Willison, Saints and Strangers ( New York: Reynal and Hitchcock, 1945)
: E. Belfort Bax wrote "... the modern reviewers taste is not really shocked by half the things he sics or otherwise castigates."E. Belfort Bax. [http://www.marxists.org/archive/bax/1887/05/modcant.htm On Some Forms of Modern Cant]. Commonweal: 7 May 1887. Marxists’ Internet Archive: 14 Jan. 2006
: He sicced his dog on me!
: Sic em, [[Mitzi]].
: ux|en|He was happy then.
*: And the Canaanite was then in the land.
: ux|en|He fixed it, then left.
: ux|en|Turn left, then right, then right again, then keep going until you reach the service station.
*: First be reconciled to thy brother, and then come and offer thy gift.
: ux|en|There are three green ones, then a blue one.
: ux|en|If it’s locked, then we’ll need the key.
: ux|en|Is it 12 oclock already? Then its time for me to leave.
: ux|en|You dont like potatoes? What do you want me to cook, then?
: ux|en|That’s a nice shirt, but then, so is the other one.
*: Than the knyght sawe hym lye soo on the ground, he alyght and was passynge heuy, for he wende he had slayne hymnb....
*: ‘She says Indian elephants are tidgy little things.’ ¶ ‘They?re not then.’ Emma was getting heated. ‘They?re –’ ¶ ‘Emma!’ said Jenny sharply. The child subsided.
*: He had met his then girlfriend when he had just started university. The relationship ended unhappily when the girlfriend complained that he never wanted to go out.
: It will be finished before then.