|vaivata englanniksi||afflict fi, haunt fi, bother fi, inconvenience fi, trouble fi, gall fi, knead fi, ail fi, braid fi, get fi, plague fi, vex fi, molest fi, brake fi, irritate fi|
*: Therefore they did set over them taskmasters to afflict them with their burdens. And they built for Pharaoh treasure cities, Pithom and Raamses. But the more they afflicted them, the more they multiplied and grew. And they were grieved because of the children of Israel.
*: Also on the tenth day of this seventh month there shall be a day of atonement: it shall be an holy convocation unto you; and ye shall afflict your souls, and offer an offering made by fire unto the LORD.
*: reassembling our afflicted powers
*: Men are apt to prefer a prosperous error before an afflicted truth.
: A couple of ghosts haunt the old, burnt-down house.
*: You wrong me, sir, thus still to haunt my house.
*: those cares that haunt the court and town
*: Foul spirits haunt my resting place.
: The memory of his past failures haunted him.
: The policeman haunted him, following him everywhere.
*: Jesus therfore walked no more openly amonge the iewes: butt went his waye thence vnto a countre ny to a wildernes into a cite called effraym, and there haunted with his disciples.
*: yonder in that wastefull wildernesse / Huge monsters haunt, and many dangers dwell ...
*: Haunt thyself to pity.
*: Leave honest pleasure, and haunt no good pastime.
*: Ive charged thee not to haunt about my doors.
*: Both Jack and Fletcher had graduated the year before, but still took an interest in their old haunts, and patronized the fellows who were not yet through.
*: Wyoming has been a favorite haunt of paleontologists for the past century ever since westering pioneers reported that many vertebrate fossils were almost lying on the ground.
*: ‘Harnts dont wander much ginerally,’ he said. ‘They hand round thar own buryin-groun mainly.’
: Would it bother you if I smoked?
: Why do I even bother to try?
*: without bothering about it
: You didnt even bother to close the door.
: There was a bit of bother at the hairdressers when they couldnt find my appointment in the book.
: Yes, I can do that for you - its no bother.
*: "Oh, help!" said Pooh. "Id better go back."
*: "Oh, bother!" said Pooh. "I shall have to go on."
*: "I cant do either!" said Pooh. "Oh, help and bother!"
*: They plead against the inconvenience, not the unlawfulness, ... of ceremonies in burial.
*: Man is liable to a great many inconveniences.
: ux|en|He was in trouble when the rain started.
*: Lest the fiend ... some new trouble raise.
*: Foul whisperings are abroad; unnatural deeds / Do breed unnatural troubles.
: ux|en|The trouble was a leaking brake line. The trouble with that suggestion is that we lack the funds to put it in motion. The bridge column magnified the trouble with a slight tilt in the wrong direction.
: ux|en|the troubles in Northern Ireland
*: She never took the trouble to close them.
*: Indeed, by the report of our elders, this nervous preparation for old age is only trouble thrown away.
: ux|en|Its no trouble for me to edit it.
: ux|en|Hes been in hospital with some heart trouble. My old car has engine trouble.
: ux|en|He had some trouble with the law.
*: An angel went down at a certain season into the pool, and troubled the water.
*: God looking forth will trouble all his host.
*: Now is my soul troubled.
*: Take the boy to you; he so troubles me / Tis past enduring.
*: Never trouble yourself about those faults which age will cure.
: Question 3 in the test is troubling me.
: I will not trouble you to deliver the letter.
*: Why trouble about the future? It is wholly uncertain.
*: He shall flee from the iron weapon and the bow of steel shall strike him through. It is drawn and cometh out of the body; yea, the glittering sword cometh out of his gall.
*: Lest there should be among you man, or woman, or family, or tribe, whose heart turneth away this day from the LORD our God, to go and serve the gods of these nations; lest there should be among you a root that beareth gall and wormwood;
*: The stage its ancient fury thus let fall, / And comedy diverted without gall.
*: But first for your Line. First note, that you are to take care that your hair be round and clear, and free from galls, or scabs, or frets: for a well- chosen, even, clear, round hair, of a kind of glass-colour, will prove as strong as three uneven scabby hairs that are ill-chosen, and full of galls or unevenness. You shall seldom find a black hair but it is round, but many white are flat and uneven; therefore, if you get a lock of right, round, clear, glass-colour hair, make much of it.
*: It moves my gall to hear a preacher descanting on dress and needle-work; and still more, to hear him address the British fair, the fairest of the fair, as if they had only feelings.
*: “Durn ye!” he cried. “I’ll lam ye! Get offen here. I knows ye. Yer one o’ that gang o’ bums that come here last night, an’ now you got the gall to come back beggin’ for food, eh? I’ll lam ye!” and he raised the gun to his shoulder.
*: And remember perfectly well his revolving eyes and his awkwardness, / And remember putting plasters on the galls of his neck and ankles;
*: Riding a horse with bruised or broken skin can cause a gall, which frequently results in the white saddle marks seen on the withers and backs of some horses.
*: I went below, and did what I could for my wound; it pained me a good deal, and still bled freely; but it was neither deep nor dangerous, nor did it greatly gall me when I used my arm.
*: The disposition for these detachments is as follows – Morgans corps, to gain the enemy’s right flank; Maxwells brigade to hang on their left. Brigadier Genl. Scott is now marching with a very respectable detachment destined to gall the enemys left flank and rear.
*: …he went awkwardly in these clothes at first: wearing the drawers was very awkward to him, and the sleeves of the waistcoat galled his shoulders and the inside of his arms; but a little easing them where he complained they hurt him, and using himself to them, he took to them at length very well.
*: Metrinko was hungry, but he was galled by how self-congratulatory his captors seemed, how generous and noble and proudly Islamic.
: Improper cooling and a dull milling blade on titanium can gall the surface.
*: Even so, Redi retained a belief that in certain other cases—the origin of parasites inside the human or animal body or of grubs inside of oak galls—there must be spontaneous generation. Bit by bit the evidence grew against such views. In 1670 Jan Swammerdam, painstaking student of the insect’s life cycle, suggested that the grubs in galls were enclosed in them for the sake of nourishment and must come from insects that had inserted their semen or their eggs into the plants.
*: Knead the dough by pressing down on it with the heels of both your palms and pushing it forward to stretch it, then pulling it back toward you...
*: I will knead him: Ill make him supple.
*: Cats knead with their paws when happy, just as they kneaded when feeding from their mothers as kittens.
: Have some chicken soup. Its good for what ails you.
*: What aileth thee, Hagar?
*: Not content with having in 1996 put a Defence of Marriage Act (DOMA) on the statue book, Congress has now begun to hold hearings on a Respect for Marriage Act. Defended, respected: what could possibly ail marriage in America?
*: When he ails ever so little ... he is so peevish.
*: Braid your locks with rosy twine.
*: And than in a brayde Sir Launcelot brake hys chaynes of hys legges and of hys armys (and in the brakynge he hurte hys hondys sore)nb....
: rfquotek|R. Hyrde
*: Since Frenchmen are so braid, / Marry that will, I live and die a maid.
: ux|en|Im going to get a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
: ux|en|I got a computer from my parents for my birthday.
: ux|en|You need to get permission to leave early.
: ux|en|He got a severe reprimand for that.
*: We mourn, France smiles; we lose, they daily get.
: ux|en|Im getting hungry; how about you?
: ux|en|Dont get drunk tonight.
*: His chariot wheels get hot by driving fast.
: ux|en|That song gets me so depressed every time I hear it.
: ux|en|Ill get this finished by lunchtime.
: ux|en|I cant get these boots off (or on).
: ux|en|Can you get my bag from the living-room, please?
: ux|en|I need to get this to the office.
*: Get thee out from this land.
*: He...got himself...to the strong town of Mega.
: ux|en|Somehow she got him to agree to it.
: ux|en|I cant get it to work.
*: Get him to say his prayers.
: ux|en|The actors are getting into position.
: ux|en|When are we going to get to London?
: ux|en|Im getting into a muddle.
: ux|en|We got behind the wall.
*: to get rid of fools and scoundrels
: to get a mile
*: Get thee behind me.
: ux|en|We ought to get moving or well be late.
: ux|en|After lunch we got chatting.
: ux|en|I normally get the 7:45 train.
: ux|en|Ill get the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
: ux|en|Can you get that call, please? Im busy.
: ux|en|Im so jealous that you got to see them perform live!
: ux|en|The finders get to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
: ux|en|Yeah, I get it, its just not funny.
: ux|en|I dont get what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
: ux|en|I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She gets me.
: ux|en|"You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I get that a lot."
*: Do you mind? Excuse me / I saw you over there / Can I just tell you ¶ Although there are millions of / Cephalophores that wander through this world / Youve got something extra going on / I think you probably know ¶ You probably get that a lot / Ill bet that people say that a lot to you, girl
: ux|en|He got bitten by a dog.
: ux|en|I went on holiday and got malaria.
: ux|en|He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it gets me every time.
: ux|en|That questions really got me.
: ux|en|What did you get for question four?
: ux|en|The cops finally got me.
: ux|en|Im gonna get him for that.
: ux|en|Sorry, I didnt get that. Could you repeat it?
: ux|en|I put the getter into the container to get the gases.
*: I had rather to adopt a child than get it.
*: Walter had said, dear God, Thomas, it was St fucking Felicity if Im not mistaken, and her face was to the wall for sure the night I got you.
: ux|en|to get a lesson; to get out ones Greek lesson
*: it being harder with him to get one sermon by heart, than to pen twenty
: ux|en|Get her with her new hairdo.
*: Moneys pouring in somewhere, because Churchgates got lovely new stone setts, and a cultural quarter (ooh, get her) is promised.
*: Get, now — get! — before I call an officer and lay a charge against ye.&
*: Now go on, get! Get! Get! (she chases Joanne out the door with the hammer.)
: They’re coming to get you, Barbara.
*: You must admit that the bastard get of Paul Atreides would be no more than juicy morsels for those two [tigers].
*: ‘You were a high lords get. Dont tell me Lord Eddard Stark of Winterfell never killed a man.’
*: I had reconnected with the lust of my life while landing a big get for the magazine.
: Although get is the original word, the derived word [[git]] is more common.-->
: Ten Biblical plagues over Egypt, ranging from locusts to the death of the crown prince, finally forced Pharaoh to let Mosess people go.
: Bart is an utter plague; his pranks never cease.
: Natural catastrophes plagued the colonists till they abandoned the pestilent marshland.
*: In that tyme Herode the kynge layed hondes on certayne of the congregacion, to vexe them.
: Billys professor was vexed by his continued failure to improve his [[grade]]s.
*: some English wool, vexed in a Belgian loom
*: White curl the waves, and the vexed ocean roars.
*: They have molested the church with needless opposition.
*: He halts, and searches with his eyes
*: Among the scatterd rocks:
*: And now at distance can discern
*: A stirring in a brake of fern ...
*: Rounds rising hillocks, brakes obscure and rough, / To shelter thee from tempest and from rain.
*: He stayed not for brake, and he stopped not for stone.
: The farmers son brakes the flax while mother brakes the bread dough
*: He was shooting, and the field where the [cock-fighting] ring was verged on the shooting-brake where the rabbits were.
*: A horse...which Philip had bought...and because of his fierceness kept him within a brake of iron bars.
*: Methods of applying pain were many and ingenious, in particular the ways of twisting, stretching and manipulating the body out of shape, normally falling under the catch-all term of the rack, or the brakes.
*: And all the people brake off the golden earrings ...
*: Thanks to that penny he had just spent so recklessly [on a newspaper] he would pass a happy hour, taken, for once, out of his anxious, despondent, miserable self. It irritated him shrewdly to know that these moments of respite from carking care would not be shared with his poor wife, with careworn, troubled Ellen.
: rfquotek|Archbishop Bramhall