|hakata englanniksi||pummel, palpitate, bill, chop, log, batter, pound, pant, beat, bruise, peck, pelt, fell, strike, whoop, clear, hammer|
: Rain pummeled the roof.
: The boxer pummeled his opponent.
: When he just looks at me, my heart begins to palpitate with excitement.
: The allergy medicine palpitates my heart.
*: France had no infantry that dared to face the English bows and bills.
*: In the British Museum there is an entry of a warrant, granted to Nicholas Spicer, authorising him to impress smiths for making two thousand Welch bills or glaives.
*: The bitterns hollow bill was heard.[[Category:en:Weapons]]----
: ux|en|I only like lamb chops with mint jelly.
*: I was standing at the meat counter, waiting for some rib lamb chops to be cut.
: ux|en|It should take just one good chop to fell the sapling.
: ux|en|A karate chop.
: ux|en|With both players having an ace-high straight, the pot was a chop.
: chop wood; chop an onion
: Chop off his head.
*: Out of greediness to get both, he chops at the shadow, and loses the substance.
*: This fellow interrupted the sermon, even suddenly chopping in.
*: this is not to put down Prelaty, this is but to chop an Episcopacy; this is but to translate the Palace Metropolitan from one kind of dominion into another, this is but an old canonicall sleight of commuting our penance.
*: We go on chopping and changing our friends.
: The wind chops about.
*: Let not the counsel at the bar chop with the judge.
: East Chop; West Chop
: silk of the first chop
*: IRC supports mechanisms for the enforcement of acceptable behaviour on IRC. Channel operators — "chanops" or "chops" — have access to the /kick command, which throws a specified user out of the given channel.
: They walked across the stream on a fallen log.
*: Why do you look at the speck that is in your brothers eye, but do not notice the log that is in your own eye? Or how can you say to your brother, "Let me take the speck out of your eye," and behold, the log is in your own eye? You hypocrite, first take the log out of your own eye, and then you will see clearly to take the speck out of your brothers eye.
*: ... it was a thing of sinuous durability, wound around the spirit like a tapeworm around a log of shit.
*: Dip both sides in the sauce on the plate and then arrange a log of cheese filling down the middle of the tortilla.
*: I know he hadn’t surfed on a log much in his childhood
*: The captain sat down to his log, and here is the beginning of the entry:...
: to log the miles travelled by a ship
: rfquotek|W. H. Ward
: To multiply two numbers, add their logs.Webster 1913
: He battered his wife with a walking stick.
: I prefer it when they batter the cod with breadcrumbs.
: Leeds United battered Charlton 7-0.
: That cocktails will batter you!
: I was battered last night on our pub crawl.
: To the dismay of his mother, the boy put his finger into the cake batter.
: When he went on a batter, he became very violent.
: Hydroseeding of unvegetated batters is planned.
: The first batter hit the ball into the corner for a double.
*: Its hard to put this on his shoulders while the guy is so young, but I firmly believe Kane could go down as New Zealands greatest ever batter.
*: Research shows that retaining even one or two pounds after giving birth can make problems more likely in a subsequent pregnancy, experts said, with women who have several children facing a "slippery slope" if they continue to gain weight each time.
*: For students in developing countries who cant get it any other way, or for students in the first world, who can but may choose not to. Pay thousands of pounds a year for your education? Or get it free online?
*: "Only a hundred and ninety-three pound," said Mr. Tulliver. "Youve brought less o late; but young fellows like to have their own way with their money. Though I didnt do as I liked before I was of age." He spoke with rather timid discontent.
*: He glanced back through what he had read and, while feeling his water flow quietly, he envied kindly Mr Beaufoy who had written it and received payment of three pounds, thirteen and six.
: the Rhode Island pound; the New Hampshire pound
*: (Police officer to a dog owner) "Hed better stay calm or Ill have the pound come and get him."
*: And he who were pleasantly disposed, could not well avoid to liken it to the exploit of that gallant man, who thought to pound up the crows by shutting his park gate.
: ux|en|You really pounded that beer!
: ux|en|The pitcher has been pounding the outside corner all night.
: ux|en|As I tiptoed past the sleeping dog, my heart was pounding but I remained silent.
: ux|en|My head was pounding.
: ux|en|I was pounding her all night!
*: We pounded along, stopped, landed soldiers; went on, landed custom–house clerks to levy toll in what looked like a God–forsaken wilderness, with a tin shed and a flag–pole lost in it; landed more soldiers—to take care of the custom–house clerks, presumably.
: ux|en|The engine pounds.
*: Good-bye, my dear! said Sleary. Youll make your fortun, I hope, and none of our poor folkth will ever trouble you, Ill pound it.
*: Pluto pants for breath from out his cell.
*: There is a cavern where my spirit / Was panted forth in anguish.quote-Fanny Hill|part=2|Charles had just slippd the bolt of the door, and running, caught me in his arms, and lifting me from the ground, with his lips glewd to mine, bore me, trembling, panting, dying, with soft fears and tender wishes, to the bed
*: Then shall our hearts pant thee.
*: As the hart panteth after the water brooks.
*: Who pants for glory finds but short repose.
*: The whispering breeze / Pants on the leaves, and dies upon the trees.
: Pant leg
*: He, with a careless beat, / Struck out the mute creation at a heat.
: a beat of the heart; the beat of the pulse
: to [[walk the beat]]
*: Its a beat on the whole country.
: the beat of him
: a dead beat
*: Bears coming out of holes in the rocks at the last moment, when the beat is close to them.
: As soon as she heard that Wiktionary was shutting down, she went into a rage and beat the wall with her fists until her knuckles bled.
: He danced hypnotically while she beat the atabaque.
*: The men of the city ... beat at the door.
*: Rolling tempests vainly beat below.
*: They [winds] beat at the crazy casement.
*: The sun beat upon the head of Jonah, that he fainted, and wished in himself to die.
*: Public envy seemeth to beat chiefly upon ministers.
*: A thousand hearts beat happily.
: Jan had little trouble beating John in tennis. He lost five games in a row.
: No matter how quickly Joe finished his test, Roger always beat him.
: I just cant seem to beat the last level of this video game.
*: The part of the wood to be beaten for deer sloped all the way from the roadside to the loch.
: Beat the eggs and whip the cream.
: He wanted $50 for it, but I managed to beat him down to $35.
*: Thomas Limbrick, who was only nine years of age, said he lived with his mother when Deborah was beat: that his mother [[throwed]] her down all along with her hands; and then against a wall ...
: to beat a retreat; to beat to quarters
*: pass awful gulfs, and beat my painful way
*: Why should any one ... beat his head about the Latin grammar who does not intend to be a critic?
*: to still my beating mind
: The drums beat.
: The drummers beat to call soldiers to their quarters.
: After the long day, she was feeling completely beat.
: Dude, you drive a beat car like that and you ain’t gonna get no honeys.
: Her makeup was beat!
*: The beats were pioneers with no destination, changing the world one impulse at a time.
: Bananas bruise easily.
: I bruise easily.
*: Bruising was considered a fine, manly, old English custom.
: The birds pecked at their food.
*: The rooster had been known to fly on her shoulder and peck her neck, so that now she carried a stick or took one of the children with her when she went to feed the fowls.
: to peck a hole in a tree
*: This fellow pecks up wit as pigeons peas.
: He has been pecking away at that project for some time now.
*: At half past eight, Mr. Dursley picked up his briefcase, pecked Mrs. Dursley on the cheek, and tried to kiss Dudley good-bye but missed, because Dudley was now having a tantrum and throwing his cereal at the walls.
: They picked a peck of wheat.
: She figured most children probably ate a peck of dirt before they turned ten.
*: a peck of uncertainties and doubts
*: Anyhow, one of them fell, another one pecked badly, and Jerry disengaged himself from the group to scuttle up the short strip of meadow to win by a length.
: an occurrence of peck in rice
*: 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....
: They pelted the attacking army with bullets.
: The children pelted apples at us.
: Its pelting down out there!
*: Another smothered seems to pelt and swear.
: The boy pelted down the hill on his [[toboggan]].
*: Stand, or Ill fell thee down.
*: This Sunday marks the debut of Weiner, a documentary that follows former congressman Anthony Weiner in his attempt to overcome a sexting scandal and run for mayor of New York City—only to be felled, somewhat inexplicably, by another sexting scandal.
*: quote-book|year=1922|year_published=2010|edition=HTML|editor=|author=Edgar Rice Burroughs|title=The Chessmen of Mars|chapter=|url=http://www.gutenberg.org/files/1153/1153-h/1153-h.htm|genre=|publisher=The Gutenberg Project|isbn=|page=|passage=Gahan, horrified, saw the latters head topple from its body, saw the body stagger and fall to the ground. ... The creature that had felled its companion was dashing madly in the direction of the hill upon which he was hidden, it dodged one of the workers that sought to seize it. … Then it was that Gahans eyes chanced to return to the figure of the creature the fugitive had felled.
*: quote-web|date=2010-09-27|year=|first=|last=|author=Christina Passariello|authorlink=|title=Prodos Capital, Samsung Make Final Cut for Ferré|site=Wall Street Journal|url=http://online.wsj.com/article/SB10001424052748704760704575516142603948202.html|archiveorg=|accessdate=2012-08-26|passage=… could make Ferré the first major fashion label felled by the economic crisis to come out the other end of restructuring.
*: To fell seam allowances, catch the lining underneath before emerging 1/4" (6mm) ahead, and 1/8" (3mm) to 1/4" (6mm) into the seam allowance.
*: We are still handling our ewes, and their fells, you know, are greasy.
*: For he is fader of feith · fourmed ?ow alle / Bothe with fel and with face.
: ux|en|[[one fell swoop|one fell swoop]]
*: while we devise fell tortures for thy faults
*: And many a serpent of fell kind, / With wings before, and stings behind
*: I am so fell to my business.
*: Untroubled of vile fear or bitter fell.
*: I wake and feel the fell of dark, not day.
: 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.
*: The key to jamming through the whoops is to keep your weight to the back of the quad ... and keep the front wheels high ...
*: The “98 MPH” sign used to be on a set of particularly vicious whoops at one of Johns favorite racetracks.
*: each whooping with a merry shout
*: When naught was heard but now and then the howl / Of some vile cur, or whooping of the owl.
*: And suffered me by the voice of slaves to be / Whooped out of Rome.
: ux|en|as clear as crystal
: ux|en|The windshield was clear and clean.
: ux|en|Congress passed the President’s Clear Skies legislation.
: ux|en|The driver had mistakenly thought the intersection was clear.
: ux|en|The coast is clear.
: ux|en|clear weather; a clear day
*: Serene, smiling, enigmatic, she faced him with no fear whatever showing in her dark eyes. The clear light of the bright autumn morning had no terrors for youth and health like hers.
: ux|en|He gave clear instructions not to bother him at work.
: ux|en|Do I make myself clear? Crystal clear.
: ux|en|Im still not quite clear on what some of these words mean.
: ux|en|a clear conscience
*: Statesman, yet friend to truth! in soul sincere, / In action faithful, and in honour clear.
: ux|en|clear of texture; clear of odor
: ux|en|a clear intellect; a clear head
*: Mother of science! now I feel thy power / Within me clear, not only to discern / Things in their causes, but to trace the ways / Of highest agents.
*: With a countenance as clear / As friendship wears at feasts.
*: Hark! the numbers soft and clear / Gently steal upon the ear.
: ux|en|clear sand
: ux|en|a clear complexion; clear lumber
: ux|en|a clear profit
*: I often wished that I had clear, / For life, six hundred pounds a year.
: I threw it clear across the river to the other side.
: Stand clear of the rails, a train is coming.
*: Now clear I understand.
*: Faith, Dick, I mu?t confe?s, ?tis true // (But this is only Entre Nous) // That many knotty Points there are, // Which All di?cu?s, but Few can clear.
*: A statue lies hid in a block of marble; and the art of the statuary only clears away the superfluous matter.
: ux|en|When the road cleared we continued our journey.
*: “A tight little craft,” was Austin’s invariable comment on the matron; and she looked it, always trim and trig and smooth of surface like a converted yacht cleared for action. ¶ Near her wandered her husband, orientally bland, invariably affable,nb....
: ux|en|The court cleared the man of murder.
*: I...am sure he will clear me from partiality.
*: Wouldst thou clear rebellion?
: ux|en|The door just barely clears the table as it closes. nowrap|The leaping horse easily cleared the hurdles.
: ux|en|After a heavy rain, the sky cleared nicely for the evening.
: ux|en|The check might not clear for a couple of days.
: ux|en|Hes been clearing seven thousand a week.
*: the profit which she cleared on the cargo
*: Be?ides, he that cleares at once will relap?e: for finding him?elfe out of ?traights, he will reuert to his cu?tomes. But hee that cleareth by degrees, induceth an habite of frugality, and gaineth as well vpon his minde, as vpon his E?tate.
: ux|en|The steamer cleared for Liverpool today.
: ux|en|to clear an array; nowrap|to clear a single bit (binary digit) in a value
: a room ten feet square in the clear
: St. Augustine was the hammer of heresies.
*: He met the stern legionaries [of Rome] who had been the massive iron hammers of the whole earth.
*: hammered money
: I could hear the engine’s valves hammering once the timing rod was thrown.
: We hammered them 5-0!