springen englanniksi   spring de, bolt de, jump de, leap de, branch de


*: The mountain stag that springs / From height to height, and bounds along the plains.

*: She was awakened by a shock, so sudden and severe that if Dorothy had not been lying on the soft bed she might have been hurt. As it was, the jar made her catch her breath and wonder what had happened; and Toto put his cold little nose into her face and whined dismally. Dorothy sat up and noticed that the house was not moving; nor was it dark, for the bright sunshine came in at the window, flooding the little room. She sprang from her bed and with Toto at her heels ran and opened the door.

*: Not thirty paces behind the two she crouched—Sabor, the huge lioness—lashing her tail. Cautiously she moved a great padded paw forward, noiselessly placing it before she lifted the next. Thus she advanced; her belly low, almost touching the surface of the ground — a great cat preparing to spring upon its prey.

*: Archer and Jacob jumped up from behind the mound where they had been crouching with the intention of springing upon their mother unexpectedly, and they all began to walk slowly home.

: ux|en|He sprang up from his seat.

: to spring over a fence (in this sense, the verb spring must be accompanied by the preposition over.)

*: She starts, and leaves her bed, amd springs a light.

*: The friends to the cause sprang a new project.

*: North Korea loves to spring surprises. More unusual is for its US foe to play along.

: ux|en|Trees are already springing up in the plantation.

*: watchful as fowlers when their game will spring

: to spring a pheasant

: to spring a mast or a yard

: to spring in a slat or a bar

*: And sudden light / Sprung through the vaulted roof.

: A bow, when bent, springs back by its elastic power.

: A piece of timber, or a plank, sometimes springs in seasoning.

*: to satisfy the desolate and waste ground, and to cause the bud of the tender herb to spring forth

*: Do not blast my springing hopes.

*: O, spring to light; auspicious Babe, be born.

*: [They found] new hope to spring / Out of despair, joy, but with fear yet linked.

*: What makes all this, but Jupiter the king, / At whose command we perish, and we spring?

: They sprung an arch over the lintel.

*: I do not know how John and his mistress would have settled the fate of the thief, but just at this moment a policeman entered — for the cook had sprung the rattle, and had been screaming "Murder" and "Thieves."

*: The prisoner, with a spring, from prison broke.

: Spring is the time of the year most species reproduce.

: I spent my spring holidays in Morocco.

: You can visit me in the spring, when the weather is bearable.

: This water is bottled from the spring of the river.

: the spring of a bow

*: Heavens! what a spring was in his arm!

: We jumped so hard the bed springs broke.

*: ... discover, at least in some degree, the secret springs and principles, by which the human mind is actuated in its operations?

*: All my springs are in thee.

*: A secret spring of spiritual joy.

*: Our author shuns by vulgar springs to move / The heros glory, or the virgins love.

: rfquotek|Chapman

: rfquotek|Spenser

: rfquotek|Spenser

: rfquotek|Milton

: rfquotek|Beaumont and Fletcher

*: The spring of the day.

*: O how this spring of love resembleth / The uncertain glory of an April day.

: You should put a couple of springs onto the jetty to stop the boat moving so much.

*: There was the noise of a bolt shot back, and the door opened a few inches, enough to show a long [[snout]] and a pair of sleepy blinking eyes.

: The problems solution struck him like a bolt from the blue.

*: With a bolt of fright he remembered that there was no bathroom in the Hobhouse Room. He leapt along the corridor in a panic, stopping by the long-case clock at the end where he flattened himself against the wall.

*: Not only were the old sails being mended, but new sails were coming on board, and bolts of canvas, and coils of rigging; in short, everything betokened that the ship’s preparations were hurrying to a close.

: The horse made a bolt.

*: This gentleman was so hopelessly involved that he contemplated a bolt to America — or anywhere.

*: Away with him to prison! Lay bolts enough upon him.

: Bolt the vice to the bench.

: Bolt the door.

*: If that double-bolted land, Japan, is ever to become hospitable, it is the whale-ship alone to whom the credit will be due; for already she is on the threshold.

: Seeing the snake, the horse bolted.

: The actor forgot his line and bolted from the stage.

*: This Puck seems but a dreaming dolt, ... / And oft out of a bush doth bolt.

: to bolt a rabbit

*: His cloudless thunder bolted on their heads.

: Lettuce and spinach will bolt as the weather warms up.

*: Some hawks and owls bolt their prey whole, and after an interval of from twelve to twenty hours disgorge pellets.

: Come on, everyone, bolt your drinks; I want to go to the next pub!

*: I hate when Vice can bolt her arguments.

: The soldiers stood bolt upright for inspection.

*: [He] came bolt up against the heavy dragoon.

: Graham flour is unbolted flour.

*: ill schooled in bolted language

*: Time and nature will bolt out the truth of things.

: rfquotek|Jacob

: rfquotek|Ben Jonson

: The boy jumped over a fence.

: Kangaroos are known for their ability to jump high.

*: Not the worst of the three but jumps twelve foot and a half by the square.

: She is going to jump from the diving board.

: to jump a stream

: The sudden sharp sound made me jump.

: The players knight jumped the opponents bishop.

: I hate it when people jump the queue.

: The hoodlum jumped a woman in the alley.

: The hoodlum jumped a woman in the alley.

: The rider jumped the horse over the fence.

*: to jump a body with a dangerous physic

*: It jumps with my humour.

*: To advance by jumps.

*: Our fortune lies / Upon this jump.

: The boy took a skip and a jump down the lane.

: There were a couple of jumps from the bridge.

: She was terrified before the jump, but was thrilled to be skydiving.

: the knights jump in chess

: Press jump to start.

: Heartless managed the scale the first jump but fell over the second.

: He got a jump on the day because he had laid out everything the night before.

: Their research department gave them the jump on the competition.

*: Thus twice before, and jump at this dead hour,

*: With martial stalk hath he gone by our watch.

*: jump names

*: It is grete nede a man to go bak to recouer the better his leep

*: I, I defie thee: wert not thou next him when he leapt into the Riuer?

*: Th’ infernal monarch rear’d his horrid head, Leapt from his throne, lest Neptune’s arm should lay His dark dominions open to the day.

*: It is better to leap into the void.

: to leap a wall or a ditch

: to leap a horse across a ditch

*: Wickedness comes on by degrees, ... and sudden leaps from one extreme to another are unnatural.

*: Changes of tone may proceed either by leaps or glides.

*: Thats one small step for [a] man, one giant leap for mankind.

: rfquotek|Wyclif

: the branch of an antler, a chandelier, or a railway

: the branches of a hyperbola

: Our main branch is downtown, and we have branches in all major suburbs.

: the English branch of a family

*: his father, a younger branch of the ancient stock

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