|stehlen englanniksi||steal de, thieve de, snatch de, shoplift de, pilfer de, sneak de, heist de|
: ux|en|Three irreplaceable paintings were stolen from the gallery.
*: "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."
: ux|en|They stole my idea for a biodegradable, disposable garbage de-odorizer.
: ux|en|He stole glances at the pretty woman across the street.
*: Variety of objects has a tendency to steal away the mind from its steady pursuit of any subject.
*: Always, when thou changest thine opinion or course, profess it plainly,...and do not think to steal it.
: ux|en|He stole the car for two thousand less than its book value.
: ux|en|He stole across the room, trying not to wake her.
*: "Did he take his bottle well?" Mrs. Flanders whispered, and Rebecca nodded and went to the cot and turned down the quilt, and Mrs. Flanders bent over and looked anxiously at the baby, asleep, but frowning. The window shook, and Rebecca stole like a cat and wedged it.
*: They could insinuate and steal themselves under the same by their humble carriage and submission.
*: He will steal himself into a mans favour.
: ux|en|Hold on, I need to steal a phone from the office. Ill be back real quick.
: At this price, this car is a steal.
: ux|en|He snatched up the phone.
: ux|en|to snatch at a rope
: to snatch a kiss
*: when half our knowledge we must snatch, not take
*: "How many times have I told you?" she cried, and seized him and snatched his stick away from him.
*: Snatch me to heaven.
: ux|en|He snatched the letter out of the secretarys hand.
: ux|en|Someone has just snatched my purse!
: ux|en|He snatched a sandwich before catching the train.
: ux|en|He snatched a glimpse of her while her mother had her back turned.
: The leftfielder makes a nice snatch to end the inning.
: I heard a snatch of Mozart as I passed the open window.
*: Claude, is it true what they say about Olovia? Of course she’s getting a little old for us—what about Marilyum, did you try her snatch?
*: Roughly Santino ripped the sheet from the bed, exposing all of her. She had blond hair on her snatch, which drove him crazy. He was partial to blondes.
*: “...You want me to ask Brandy to let you paint her naked body with all this gooey stuff to make a mold of her snatch?”
*: ...and indeed it seems a Hard?hip in our Laws, that a poor Shoplift ?hou?d be hang?d for breaking in and pilfering a few Goods,....
*: She taught Maddy to sing in Portuguese, to shoplift mascara, to play a drinking game called Spoons
*: Once, before we had juvenile court here, I made the mistake of putting on probation a boy who had shoplifted, a boy of good family. That boy later shot a man.
*: Thus, the teacher shook down the kids, the big kids shook down the little kids, the little kids shoplifted to get money, etc., etc.
*: In other words, New York is a better place to shoplift.
: My little brother is such a sneak - yesterday I caught him trying to look through my diary.
: I cant believe I gave that sneak $50 for a ticket when they were selling for $20 at the front gate.
*: We would have been laughed off the street in Philadelphia if we were seen wearing sneaks. In the big city, the young population wore loafers or boots.
: He decided to sneak into the kitchen for a second cookie while his mom was on the phone.
: I went to sneak a chocolate but my dad caught me.
*: [Slander] sneaks its head.
: If you sneak on me Ill bash you!
: The company gave us a sneak look at their new electronic devices.
: I was able to get a sneak peek at the guest list.
: The fog eventually lifted, leaving the streets clear.
: You never lift a finger to help me!
*: Their walk had continued not more than ten minutes when they crossed a creek by a wooden bridge and came to a row of mean houses standing flush with the street. At the door of one, an old black woman had stooped to lift a large basket, piled high with laundered clothes.
: She can lift twice her bodyweight.
*: strained by lifting at a weight too heavy
*: The Roman virtues lift up mortal man.
*: being lifted up with pride
: rfquotek|Edmund Spenser
: He gave me a lift to the bus station.
: Take the lift to the fourth floor.
*: The lift came into the shop dressed like a country gentleman, but was careful not to have a cloak about him, so that the tradesman could see he had no opportunity to conceal any goods about his person.
*: The dismissal of a player who left Arsenal for Manchester City before joining Tottenham gave the home players and fans a noticeable lift.
: rfquotek|Francis Bacon
: the lift of a lock in canals
: rfquotek|SaunierWebster 1913
*: The Bank Job is also the first proper Jason Statham movie since his days banging about in Guy Ritchies early heists.