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resultados para "pasar por" :

es español en inglés
1
pasar por
squeeze through
2
pasar por
pass through
3
pasar por
pass by
4
pasar por
put through
5
pasar a
move into
6
pasar
pass away
7
pasar
pass
8
pasar
get by
9
pasar
get through
foro: español - inglés
sumario de temas
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tema nuevo
palabra de traducción para " pasar "
  • de un lugar a otro.
  • En especial, atravesar o salvar un obstáculo en el camino.
  • Por extensión, cambiar la condición o estado.
  • Por extensión, transmitir una información, documento u objeto en general a otro.
  • Cruzar un límite o barrera.
  • mayor en cantidad o calidad que algo.
  • una aflicción o desventaja.
  • con algo una superficie
  • algo a través de un agujero u objeto perforado.
  • suceder algo sin oponers.
  • En particular, autorizar el gobierno la difusión de una comunicación de la autoridad religioso.
  • Dejar de mencionar algo relevante.
  • un texto para aprenderlo.
  • público una película cinematrográfico.
  • en una profesión, especialmente liberal, sirviendo junto a un experto.
  • Por extensión, estudiar una profesión privadamente con un experto.
  • a alguno en una profesión privadamente.
  • en un sitio a lo largo de un tiempo determinado.
  • o extenderse una condición contagioso o algo análogo.
  • de bienes o ingresos suficientes para subsistir.
  • Por extensión, contar con las condición materiales e inmateriales necesarias para la existencia continuada.
  • Dicho de una mercancía o un valor, ser generalmente aceptado por su valor nominal.
  • inicio a una acción.
  • a un sitio, en especial tras una espera.
  • Llegar momentáneo a un sitio para realizar allí una acción puntual.
  • Llegar un estado o situación a su fin.
  • lugar un suceso
  • Ser considerado o estimado en algún concepto.
  • No mostrar el debido interés por alguna cosa.
  • No jugar en un determinado turno de algunos juegos, por imposibilidad o elección.

palabra de traducción para " pasar por "

    palabra de traducción para " pasar a "

      Beispiele für " get through "
      • I 'have' a house and a car.
      • Look what I 'have' here — a frog I found on the street!
      • I 'have' two sisters.
      • The dog down the street 'has' a lax owner.
      • I 'have' breakfast at six o'clock.
      • Can I 'have' a look at that?
      • I'm going to 'have' some pizza and a beer right now.
      • I 'have' already eaten today.
      • I 'had' already eaten.
      • I 'have' to go.
      • Note: there's a separate entry for 'have to'.
      • The couple always wanted to 'have' children.
      • My wife is 'having' the baby right now!
      • He's always bragging about how many women he's 'had'.
      • They 'had' me feed their dog while they were out of town.
      • He 'had' him arrested for trespassing.
      • The lecture's ending 'had' the entire audience in tears.
      • The hospital 'had' several patients contract pneumonia last week.
      • I've 'had' three people today tell me my hair looks nice.
      • Their stories differed; he said he'd been at work when the incident occurred, but her statement 'had' him at home that entire evening.
      • Anton Rogan, 8, was one of the runners-up in the Tick Tock Box short story competition, not Anton Rogers as we 'had' it. — The Guardian.
      • We haven't eaten dinner yet, 'have we'?
      • Your wife hasn't been reading that nonsense, 'has she'?
      • UK lang=en He has some money, 'hasn't he'?
      • I could 'have' him!
      • I'm gonna 'have' you!
      • I 'have' no German
      • Dan certainly 'has' arms today, probably from scraping paint off four columns the day before.
      • He 'had' a cold last week.
      • We 'had' a hard year last year, with the locust swarms and all that.
      • You 'had' me alright! I never would have thought that was just a joke.
      • Eg 'har' eit hus og to bilar.
      • Eg 'har' to systrer.
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount lang=en
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my lang=en
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave lang=en
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about lang=en
      • Don't 'get' drunk lang=en
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear lang=en
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lang=en
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or lang=en
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, lang=en
      • I need to 'get' this to the lang=en
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to lang=en
      • I can't 'get' it to lang=en
      • The actors are 'getting' into lang=en
      • When are we going to 'get' to lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' into a lang=en
      • We 'got' behind the lang=en
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be lang=en
      • After lunch we 'got' lang=en
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 lang=en
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to lang=en
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm lang=en
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform lang=en
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the lang=en
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not lang=en
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place lang=en
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lang=en
      • He 'got' bitten by a lang=en
      • I went on holiday and 'got' lang=en
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every lang=en
      • That question's really 'got' lang=en
      • What did you 'get' for question lang=en
      • The cops finally 'got' lang=en
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for lang=en
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat lang=en
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the lang=en
      • Although 'get' is the original word, the derived word 'git' is more common.-->
      • to 'get' a lesson
      • to 'get out' one's Greek lesson
      • If it has rained all day, it 'must' be very wet outside.
      • You picked one of two, and it wasn't the first: it 'must' have been the second.
      • Arise, and go into the city, and it shall be told thee what thou 'must' do. (Bible, Acts 9:6)
      • You 'must' arrive in class on time. — the requirement is an imperative
      • This door handle 'must' be rotated fully. — the requirement is a directive
      • The children 'must' be asleep by now.
      • If you'll be out all day, a map is a 'must'.
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount lang=en
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my lang=en
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave lang=en
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about lang=en
      • Don't 'get' drunk lang=en
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear lang=en
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lang=en
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or lang=en
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, lang=en
      • I need to 'get' this to the lang=en
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to lang=en
      • I can't 'get' it to lang=en
      • The actors are 'getting' into lang=en
      • When are we going to 'get' to lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' into a lang=en
      • We 'got' behind the lang=en
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be lang=en
      • After lunch we 'got' lang=en
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 lang=en
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to lang=en
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm lang=en
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform lang=en
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the lang=en
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not lang=en
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place lang=en
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lang=en
      • He 'got' bitten by a lang=en
      • I went on holiday and 'got' lang=en
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every lang=en
      • That question's really 'got' lang=en
      • What did you 'get' for question lang=en
      • The cops finally 'got' lang=en
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for lang=en
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat lang=en
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the lang=en
      • to 'get' a lesson
      • to 'get out' one's Greek lesson
      • Although 'get' is the original word, the derived word 'git' is more common.-->
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, please?
      • I need to 'get' this to the office.
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform live!
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
      • The cops finally 'got' me.
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for that.
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my birthday.
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave early.
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for that.
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about you?
      • Don't 'get' drunk tonight.
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear it.
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lunchtime.
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or on).
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to it.
      • I can't 'get' it to work.
      • The actors are 'getting' into position.
      • When are we going to 'get' to London?
      • I'm 'getting' into a muddle.
      • We 'got' behind the wall.
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be late.
      • After lunch we 'got' chatting.
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 train.
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm busy.
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not funny.
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lot."
      • He 'got' bitten by a dog.
      • I went on holiday and 'got' malaria.
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every time.
      • That question's really 'got' me.
      • What did you 'get' for question four?
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat it?
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the gases.
      • to 'get' a lesson;  to 'get' out one's Greek lesson
      • to 'get' a mile
      • 'Get' her with her new hairdo.
      • I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She 'gets' me.
      • Despite my protestations of love, she would not 'have' me.
      Beispiele für " put through "
      • She 'put' her books on the table.
      • 'Put' your house in order!
      • He is 'putting' all his energy into this one task.
      • She tends to 'put' herself in dangerous situations.
      • He got out of his Procter and Gamble bet by 'putting' his shares at 80.
      • When you 'put' it that way, I guess I can see your point.
      • He bought a January '08 'put' for Procter and Gamble at 80 to hedge his bet.
      • the 'put' of a ball
      • Young
      • put za Sarajevo — road to Sarajevo
      • gd(j)e vodi ovaj put? — where does this road lead?
      • ovim putem — this way
      • ići pravim putem — to go the right way
      • vodeni put — waterway
      • ići svojim putem — to go one's own way
      • stati nekome na put — to stand in somebody's way
      • teret je na putu — cargo is on the way
      • miči mi se s puta! — get out of my way!
      • najkraći put do bolnice — the shortest way to the hospital
      • na pola puta do škole — halfway to the school
      • krčiti put — to clear a path
      • put do usp(j)eha — the path to success
      • ići na put — to go on a trip
      • biti na putu — to be on a trip
      • put oko sv(ij)eta — a trip around the world
      • poslovni put — a business trip
      • sudskim putem — by legal means
      • službenim/zvaničnim putem — through official channels
      • Ml(ij)ečni put — Milky Way
      • sv(ij)etla put — fair complexion/tan
      • tamna put — dark complexion/tan
      • crna put — black complexion/tan
      • mlada put — a young body
      • gladna put — a hungry body
      • put Sarajeva — towards Sarajevo
      • put škole — to school
      • vozimo se put sela — we are driving towards the village
      • krenuo sam put grada — I went towards the city
      • prvi put — the first time, for the first time
      • drugi put — the second time, for the second time; another time
      • ovaj put — this time
      • sljedeći/sledeći put — the next time
      • posljednji/poslednji put — the last time
      • po stoti put — for the hundredth time
      • svaki put — every time
      • to 'put' a wrong construction on an act or expression
      • to 'put' a question; to 'put' a case
      • Raymond
      Beispiele für " get by "
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount lang=en
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my lang=en
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave lang=en
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about lang=en
      • Don't 'get' drunk lang=en
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear lang=en
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lang=en
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or lang=en
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, lang=en
      • I need to 'get' this to the lang=en
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to lang=en
      • I can't 'get' it to lang=en
      • The actors are 'getting' into lang=en
      • When are we going to 'get' to lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' into a lang=en
      • We 'got' behind the lang=en
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be lang=en
      • After lunch we 'got' lang=en
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 lang=en
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to lang=en
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm lang=en
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform lang=en
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the lang=en
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not lang=en
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place lang=en
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lang=en
      • He 'got' bitten by a lang=en
      • I went on holiday and 'got' lang=en
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every lang=en
      • That question's really 'got' lang=en
      • What did you 'get' for question lang=en
      • The cops finally 'got' lang=en
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for lang=en
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat lang=en
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the lang=en
      • Although 'get' is the original word, the derived word 'git' is more common.-->
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount lang=en
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my lang=en
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave lang=en
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about lang=en
      • Don't 'get' drunk lang=en
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear lang=en
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lang=en
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or lang=en
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, lang=en
      • I need to 'get' this to the lang=en
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to lang=en
      • I can't 'get' it to lang=en
      • The actors are 'getting' into lang=en
      • When are we going to 'get' to lang=en
      • I'm 'getting' into a lang=en
      • We 'got' behind the lang=en
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be lang=en
      • After lunch we 'got' lang=en
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 lang=en
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to lang=en
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm lang=en
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform lang=en
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the lang=en
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not lang=en
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place lang=en
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lang=en
      • He 'got' bitten by a lang=en
      • I went on holiday and 'got' lang=en
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every lang=en
      • That question's really 'got' lang=en
      • What did you 'get' for question lang=en
      • The cops finally 'got' lang=en
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for lang=en
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat lang=en
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the lang=en
      • Although 'get' is the original word, the derived word 'git' is more common.-->
      • to 'get' a lesson
      • to 'get out' one's Greek lesson
      • to 'get' a lesson
      • to 'get out' one's Greek lesson
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my birthday.
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave early.
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for that.
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about you?
      • Don't 'get' drunk tonight.
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear it.
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lunchtime.
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or on).
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, please?
      • I need to 'get' this to the office.
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to it.
      • I can't 'get' it to work.
      • The actors are 'getting' into position.
      • When are we going to 'get' to London?
      • I'm 'getting' into a muddle.
      • We 'got' behind the wall.
      • to 'get' a mile
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be late.
      • After lunch we 'got' chatting.
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 train.
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm busy.
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform live!
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not funny.
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lot."
      • He 'got' bitten by a dog.
      • I went on holiday and 'got' malaria.
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every time.
      • That question's really 'got' me.
      • What did you 'get' for question four?
      • The cops finally 'got' me.
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for that.
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat it?
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the gases.
      • to 'get' a lesson;  to 'get' out one's Greek lesson
      • 'Get' her with her new hairdo.
      • I'm going to 'get' a computer tomorrow from the discount store.
      • I 'got' a computer from my parents for my birthday.
      • You need to 'get' permission to leave early.
      • He 'got' a severe reprimand for that.
      • I'm 'getting' hungry; how about you?
      • Don't 'get' drunk tonight.
      • That song 'gets' me so depressed every time I hear it.
      • I'll 'get' this finished by lunchtime.
      • I can't 'get' these boots off (or on).
      • Can you 'get' my bag from the living-room, please?
      • I need to 'get' this to the office.
      • Somehow she 'got' him to agree to it.
      • I can't 'get' it to work.
      • The actors are 'getting' into position.
      • When are we going to 'get' to London?
      • I'm 'getting' into a muddle.
      • We 'got' behind the wall.
      • to 'get' a mile
      • We ought to 'get' moving or we'll be late.
      • After lunch we 'got' chatting.
      • I normally 'get' the 7:45 train.
      • I'll 'get' the 9 a.m. [flight] to Boston.
      • Can you 'get' that call, please? I'm busy.
      • I'm so jealous that you 'got' to see them perform live!
      • The finders 'get' to keep 80 percent of the treasure.
      • Yeah, I 'get' it, it's just not funny.
      • I don't 'get' what you mean by "fun". This place sucks!
      • "You look just like Helen Mirren." / "I 'get' that a lot."
      • He 'got' bitten by a dog.
      • I went on holiday and 'got' malaria.
      • He keeps calling pretending to be my boss—it 'gets' me every time.
      • That question's really 'got' me.
      • What did you 'get' for question four?
      • The cops finally 'got' me.
      • I'm gonna 'get' him for that.
      • Sorry, I didn't 'get' that. Could you repeat it?
      • I put the getter into the container to 'get' the gases.
      • to 'get' a lesson;  to 'get' out one's Greek lesson
      • 'Get' her with her new hairdo.
      • I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She 'gets' me.
      • I mentioned that I was feeling sad, so she mailed me a box of chocolates. She 'gets' me.
      Beispiele für " pass "
      • Forgive us our 'trespasses', as we forgive those who trespass against us — s:Bible (King James)/Matthew#Chapter The Lord's Prayer. Matthew ch6. v.14, 15
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • … to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • When he tripped and fell in the street, several kind 'passers-by' helped him up.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • "Try not the 'pass'!" the old man said. - w:Henry Wadsworth Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
      • Have his daughters brought him to this 'pass'. - Shakespeare
      • Matters have been brought to this 'pass'. - w:Robert Robert South
      • A ship sailing under the flag and 'pass' of an enemy. - w:James James Kent
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Common speech gives him a worthy 'pass'. - Shakespeare
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • Beauty is a charm, but soon the charm will 'pass'. - w:John John Dryden
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • This 'passes', Master Ford. - Shakespeare
      • As for these silken-coated slaves, I 'pass' not. - Shakespeare
      • An estate 'passes' by a certain clause in a deed.
      • 'pass' a house
      • To 'pass' commodiously this life. - w:John John Milton
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'. - Shakespeare
      • Please you that I may 'pass' This doing. - Shakespeare
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array. - w:John John Dryden
      • And strive to 'pass' . . . Their native music by her skillful art. - w:Edmund Edmund Spenser
      • Whose tender power 'Passes' the strength of storms in their most desolate hour. - w:George Gordon Byron
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • The bill 'passed' the senate.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • I had only time to 'pass' my eye over the medals. - w:Joseph Joseph Addison
      • Waller 'passed' over five thousand horse and foot by Newbridge. - w:Edward Hyde, 1st Earl of Edward Hyde Clarendon
      • to 'pass' sentence - Shakespeare
      • Father, thy word is 'passed'. - Milton
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • The senate 'passed' the law.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'Pass' the happy news. - w:Alfred Alfred Tennyson
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • Iaquinta 'passes' it coolly into the right-hand corner as Paston dives the other way. - [http://www.guardian.co.uk/football/2010/jun/20/world-cup-2010-italy-new-zealand-live 'The Guardian'], Rob Smyth, 20 June 2010
      • He made an 'impassioned' plea for his life.
      • 'passage' of scripture
      • She struggled to play the difficult 'passages'.
      • He made his 'passage' through the trees carefully, mindful of the stickers.
      • The company was one of the prime movers in lobbying for the 'passage' of the act.
      • He 'passaged' the virus through a series of goats.
      • After 24 hours, the culture was 'passaged' to an agar plate.
      • They 'passaged' to America in 1902.
      • You will have to bring your 'passport' to prove who you are.
      • The former problem student 'surpassed' his instructor's expectations and scored top marks on his examination.
      • The heavy rains threatened to 'surpass' the capabilities of the levee, endangering the town on the other side.
      • The homeless man had built a little shelter, complete with cook-stove, beneath a concrete 'overpass'.
      • Gillian watched the 'overpassing' shoppers on the second floor of the mall, as she relaxed in the bench on the ground floor.
      • Marshall was really 'overpassing' his authority when he ordered the security guards to fire their tasers at the trespassers.
      • The precocious student had really 'overpassed' her peers, and was reading books written for children several years older.
      • "Don't 'overpass' those cheeses; they're really quite excellent!" gushed Terry, pointing to the buffet table.
      • This book on English grammar 'encompasses' all irregular verbs.
      • Drake 'encompassed' the globe.
      • He remained 'passive' during the protest.
      • We shared a night of 'passion' in a four-star hotel.
      • I have a strong 'passion' for opera music.
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • He has an intense 'passion' towards saving the rain-forest.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • what will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • Sir Walter Scott
      • Shakespeare
      • Hakewill
      • The tenor's voice was his 'passport' to the international concert circuit.
      • 'compassionate' leave
      • Dryden
      • Keats
      • Robert Browning
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • When he tripped and fell in the street, several kind 'passers-by' helped him up.
      • When he tripped and fell in the street, several kind 'passers-by' helped him lang=en
      • to 'trespass' upon the time or patience of another
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • ...to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • within the 'compass' of an encircling wall
      • within the 'compass' of an encircling wall
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • the 'transit' of goods through a country
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • He has an intense 'passion' towards saving the rain-forest.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • ...to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • Keats
      • I want 'to' leave.
      • He asked me what 'to' do.
      • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
      • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
      • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
      • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
      • We are walking 'to' the shop.
      • He devoted himself 'to' education.
      • They drank 'to' his health.
      • That is something 'to' do.
      • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
      • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
      • one 'to' one = 1:1
      • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
      • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
      • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
      • Three 'to' the second is nine.
      • I gave the book 'to' him.
      • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
      • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
      • Please push the door 'to'.
      • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
      • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
      • tō to drive
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • The room was too 'dark' for reading.
      • my sister's hair is 'darker' than mine;  her skin grew 'dark' with a suntan
      • a 'dark' villain;   a 'dark' deed
      • the Great Depression was a 'dark' time;  the film was a 'dark' psychological thriller
      • The ending of this book is rather 'dark'.
      • 'Dark' signals should be treated as all-way stop signs.
      • 'Dark' surrounds us completely.
      • We kept him in the 'dark'.
      • The lawyer was left in the 'dark' as to why the jury was dismissed.
      • It was after 'dark' before we got to playing baseball.
      • 'passage' of scripture
      • She struggled to play the difficult 'passages'.
      • He made his 'passage' through the trees carefully, mindful of the stickers.
      • The company was one of the prime movers in lobbying for the 'passage' of the act.
      • He 'passaged' the virus through a series of goats.
      • After 24 hours, the culture was 'passaged' to an agar plate.
      • They 'passaged' to America in 1902.
      • You will have to bring your 'passport' to prove who you are.
      • The tenor's voice was his 'passport' to the international concert circuit.
      • 'alpine' lang=en
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • The cup 'is' on the table.
      • When will the meeting 'be'?
      • The postman has 'been' today, but my tickets have still not yet come.
      • I have 'been' to Spain many times.
      • Ignorance 'is' bliss.
      • 3 times 5 'is' fifteen.
      • François Mitterrand 'was' president of France from 1981 to 1995.
      • The sky 'is' blue.
      • The sky 'is' a deep blue today.
      • The dog 'was' drowned by the boy.
      • The woman 'is' walking.
      • I shall 'be' writing to you soon.
      • We liked to chat while we 'were' eating.
      • He is gone.
      • I 'am' to leave tomorrow.
      • I would drive you, 'were' I to obtain a car.
      • This building 'is' three hundred years old.
      • It 'is' almost eight.
      • I 'am' 75 kilograms.
      • It has been' three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
      • It had 'been' six days since his departure, when I received a letter from him.
      • It 'is' hot in Arizona, but it 'is' not usually humid.
      • Why 'is' it so dark in here?
      • le klama 'be' la paris.
      • le klama 'be' fo la paris.
      • tumxra 'be' la mexikos. zei tcadu
      • ti zbasu be lo takybli bei lo kliti
      • ti zbasu lo takybli lo kliti
      • wāiklis 'be' mērgā - a boy 'and' a girl
      • Rượu ngon chẳng quản 'be' sành. — Good wine does not mind a terracotta flask.
      • chiếc áo mưa màu 'be' — a beige raincoat
      • lấy tay 'be' miệng đấu khi đong đỗ — to surround the top of a measure with one's hands while measuring beans
      • Đong bình thường, không được be đâu đấy. — Measure it out normally; don't prop up the lip of the sack.
      • Thuyền 'be' theo bờ sông. — The boat hugged the riverbank.
      • You will have to bring your 'passport' to prove who you are.
      • The tenor's voice was his 'passport' to the international concert circuit.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • Thrown from a cliff, the stone 'fell' 100 feet before hitting the ground.
      • The rain 'fell' at dawn.
      • He 'fell' to the floor and begged for mercy.
      • Rome 'fell' to the Goths in 410 AD.
      • This is a monument to all those who 'fell' in the First World War.
      • And so it 'falls' to me to make this important decision.
      • The candidate's poll ratings 'fell' abruptly after the banking scandal.
      • Our senator 'fell' into disrepute because of the banking scandal.
      • She has 'fallen' ill.
      • Thanksgiving always 'falls' on a Thursday.
      • Last year, Commencement 'fell' on June 3.
      • to 'fall' the voice
      • to 'fall' lambs
      • Shakespeare
      • to 'fall' a tree
      • the fall of Rome
      • He set up his rival to take the 'fall'.
      • 'fallet' är omgivet av skog
      • 'fallet' är sjutton meter
      • i alla 'fall'
      • i annat 'fall'
      • i så 'fall'
      • i vilket 'fall' som helst
      • i vart 'fall'
      • Let in the 'tide' of knaves once more; my cook and I'll provide. — Shakespeare, Timon of Athens, III-iv
      • And rest their weary limbs a 'tide' — w:Edmund Edmund Spenser
      • Which, at the appointed 'tide', Each one did make his bride — w:Edmund Edmund Spenser
      • At the 'tide' of Christ his birth — Fuller
      • There is a 'tide' in the affairs of men, Which, taken at the flood, leads on to fortune. — Shakespeare. Julius Caesar, IV-iii
      • The ocean 'tided' most impressively, even frightening
      • This lusty summer’s 'tide' — w:Geoffrey Geoffrey Chaucer
      • Beautiful bodies lying on the beach, 'sunning' their bronzed limbs.
      • En nyt jouda, kun tässä on sitä 'sun' tätä tekemistä.
      • Lautanen oli täynnä makaroonilaatikkoa, makkaraa, salaattia, perunamuussia 'sun muuta' pöperöä.
      • 'sun' vai
      • Tyndale
      • to 'ship' freight by railroad
      • I 'shipped' on a man-of-war.
      • to 'ship' seamen
      • Wyclif (Acts xxviii. 11)
      • to 'ship' the tiller or rudder
      • We were 'shipping' so much water I was sure we would capsize.
      • Can you 'ship' me the ketchup?
      • "Twins ship Delmon Young to Tigers."
      • I 'ship' Kirk and Spock in my Star Trek fan fiction.
      • She’ll be 'coming' ’round the mountain when she 'comes'
      • The guests 'came' at eight o'clock.
      • The pain in his leg 'comes' and goes.
      • Which letter 'comes' before Y?   Winter 'comes' after autumn.
      • He 'came' after a few minutes.
      • They 'came' very close to leaving on time.   His test scores 'came' close to perfect.
      • He 'came' to SF literature a confirmed technophile, and nothing made him happier than to read a manuscript thick with imaginary gizmos and whatzits.
      • He was a dream 'come' true.
      • He's as tough as they 'come'.   Our milkshakes 'come' in vanilla, strawberry and chocolate flavours.
      • You can't 'come' any tricks here.
      • Leave it to settle for about three months and, 'come' Christmas time, you'll have a delicious concoctions to offer your guests.
      • 'Come' retirement, their Social Security may turn out to be a lot less than they counted on.
      • come 'Come' stai? informal
      • come 'Come' sta? formal
      • Blu 'come' il mare,
      • 'Come' arrivò... - As soon as he arrived...
      • A 'student' of philosophy.
      • He is a 'student' of life.
      • The 'students' were out raising funds for rag week.
      • You will have to bring your 'passport' to prove who you are.
      • The tenor's voice was his 'passport' to the international concert circuit.
      • Everest is the highest 'mountain' in the world.
      • We spent the weekend hiking in the 'mountains'.
      • There's still a 'mountain' of work to do.
      • A 'student' of philosophy.
      • He is a 'student' of life.
      • The 'students' were out raising funds for rag week.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • He has an intense 'passion' towards saving the rain-forest.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • ...to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • Keats
      • To 'make' like a deer caught in the headlights.
      • They 'made' nice together, as if their fight never happened.
      • He 'made' as if to punch him, but they both laughed and shook hands.
      • they 'make' a cute couple
      • this 'makes' the third infraction
      • one swallow does not a summer one swallow does not a summer 'make'
      • I don’t know what to 'make' of it.
      • this company is what 'made' you
      • she married into wealth and so has it 'made'
      • the citizens 'made' their objections clear
      • this might 'make' you a bit woozy
      • did I 'make' myself heard?
      • Scotch will 'make' you a man
      • you're 'making' her cry
      • I was 'made' to feel like a criminal
      • the teacher 'made' the student study
      • don’t let them 'make' you suffer
      • His past mistakes don’t 'make' him a bad person.
      • We should 'make' Cincinnati by 7 tonight.
      • They 'made' westward over the snowy mountains.
      • 'Make' for the hills! It's a wildfire!
      • They 'made' away from the fire toward the river.
      • the ship could 'make' 20 knots an hour in calm seas
      • this baby can 'make' 220 miles an hour
      • You have to spend money to 'make' money!
      • He 'made' twenty bucks playing poker last night.
      • they hope to 'make' a bigger profit
      • She 'makes' more than he does, and works longer hours than he does, but she still does most of the house-cleaning.
      • He didn't 'make' the choir after his voice changed.
      • She 'made' ten points in that game.
      • Chaucer
      • Tennyson
      • She'll 'make' a fine president.
      • 'make' plans
      • 'made' a questionable decision
      • What 'make' of car do you drive?
      • The camera was of German 'make'.
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • He has an intense 'passion' towards saving the rain-forest.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • ...to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • Keats
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • He has an intense 'passion' towards saving the rain-forest.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • ...to obtain the knowledge of some 'passion' of the circle.
      • Keats
      • He remained 'passive' during the protest.
      • Both of 'you' should get ready now.
      • 'You' are all supposed to do as I tell you.
      • Have 'you' gentlemen come to see the lady who fell backwards off a bus?
      • 'You' idiot!
      • Both of 'you' should get ready now.
      • 'You' are all supposed to do as I tell you.
      • Have 'you' gentlemen come to see the lady who fell backwards off a bus?
      • 'You' idiot!
      • The dog is 'in' the kennel.
      • We are 'in' the enemy camp.   Her plane is 'in' the air.
      • One 'in' a million.
      • He has passed 'in' English.
      • They said they would call us 'in' a week.
      • Are you able to finish this 'in' three hours?   The massacre resulted in over 1000 deaths 'in' three hours.
      • 'In' replacing the faucet washers, he felt he was making his contribution to the environment.
      • My fat rolls around 'in' folds.
      • Less water gets 'in' your boots this way.
      • 'in' the first week of December;  Easter falls 'in' the fourth lunar month;   The country reached a high level of prosperity 'in' his first term.
      • He stalked away 'in' anger.   John is 'in' a coma.
      • Beethoven's "Symphony No. 5" 'in' C minor is among his most popular.   His speech was 'in' French, but was simultaneously translated into eight languages.
      • When you write 'in' cursive, it's illegible.   He spoke 'in' French, but his speech was simultaneously translated into eight languages.
      • You've got a friend 'in' me.   He's met his match 'in' her.
      • Is Mr. Smith 'in'?
      • Suddenly a strange man walked 'in'.
      • He went for the wild toss but wasn't able to stay 'in'.
      • What's that 'in'?
      • His parents got him an 'in' with the company
      • Skirts are 'in' this year.
      • the 'in' train
      • 'in' by descent; 'in' by purchase; 'in' of the seisin of her husband
      • Burrill
      • De jongen rende het huis 'in'.
      • De geest 'in' de fles
      • Es ist 'im' Haus. - "It is in the house."
      • Er geht 'ins' Haus. - "He goes into the house."
      • Vado nella panetteria
      • Vado dal panettiere
      • 'no' one
      • There is 'no' water left.
      • 'No' hot dogs were sold yesterday.
      • 'No' customer personal data will be retained unless it is rendered anonymous.
      • 'No' smoking
      • There's 'no' stopping her once she gets going.
      • My mother's 'no' fool.
      • Working nine to five every day is 'no' life.
      • I just want to find out whether she's coming or 'no'.
      • 'No', you are mistaken.
      • 'No', you may not watch television now.
      • "Don’t you like milk?" "'No'" (i.e., "No, I don’t like milk.")
      • The workers voted on whether to strike, and there were thirty "yeses" and one "'no'".
      • 'No' ne! — 'Well', I never!'
      • No sepä mukavaa!
      • 'No', ille non travalia hodie. — 'No', he is not working today
      • Illa time audir un 'no'. — She is afraid of hearing 'no'.
      • 'Nat' lupus inter oves.
      • 'Nare' contra aquam.
      • Piger ad 'nandum'.
      • Ars 'nandi'.
      • Carinae 'nant' freto.
      • Per medium classi barbara 'navit' Athon.
      • Undae 'nantes' refulgent.
      • 'Nant' oculi.
      • no lo gerku pu batci le nanmu
      • no le gerku pu batci le ta nanmu
      • Eles removeram-'no' do grupo devido a mau comportamento da sua parte.
      • Costumava estar aqui um copo, mas eles partiram-'no' quando cá estiveram.
      • Đang 'no'. — I'm full.
      • 'No' bụng. — My stomach's full.
      • a speedometer 'reading'.
      • a poetry 'reading'.
      • a 'reading' of the current situation.
      • (legislature) one of several stages a bill passes through before becoming law
      • In a small number of horses, muscle 'weakness' may progress to paralysis.
      • His inability to speak in front of an audience was his 'weakness'.
      • She is an athlete who has a 'weakness' for chocolate.
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • The ems and ens at the beginnings and ends.
      • Ek sit en drink koeldrank — I sit and drink a cold drink.
      • En? — well?
      • De oude man 'en' de zee.
      • 'En', hoe gaat het ermee?
      • 'En', wat zou dat?
      • Drie 'en' vier is zeven.
      • Ĝi estas 'en' la domo.
      • Li iras 'en' la domo'n'.
      • Tu as combien de livres ? Jen' ai trois. — How many books do you have? I have three ('of them').
      • Y a-t-il beaucoup de pièces ? Oui. Il y 'en' a beaucoup. — Are there many rooms? Yes, there are many ('of them').
      • Martin a trois sandwichs, mais jen' ai seulement deux. - Martin has three sandwiches, but I have only two ('of them').
      • Il y 'en' a combien ? - How many 'of them' are there?
      • Je bois de l'alcool parce que jen' ai besoin - I drink alcohol because I need ('of') 'it'.
      • Est-ce qu'elle vient de Barcelone ? Oui, elle 'en' vient. — Does she come from Barcelona? Yes, she does.
      • J'habite 'en' Angleterre.
      • aller 'en' bus
      • partir 'en' voiture
      • Il me traite 'en' ami.
      • fort 'en' histoire
      • une chaise 'en' hêtre
      • une fourchette 'en' métal
      • 'en' 1993
      • 'en' janvier
      • 'en' septembre 2001
      • C'est 'en' trichant qu'il est devenu champion.
      • une photo 'en' noir et blanc
      • 'en' détresse
      • 'en' bonne humeur
      • travailler 'en' lang=fr
      • Nei, Elín? 'En' gaman að sjá þig!
      • Bjóðum Önnu 'en' ekki Björk.
      • Ég ætla að fá brauð 'en' ekki mjólk.
      • Ég er betri 'en' bróðir minn.
      • Ech droen 'en' Hutt wann et reent.
      • Hues du 'e' bloe Stëft?
      • Hues du 'e' gefrot?
      • Estoy en casa - I am at home
      • Estoy sentado en la computadora - I'm sitting at the computer
      • en esta página - on this page
      • en la antigüedad - in antiquity
      • en 1999 - in 1999
      • No conozco esta palabra en francés - I don't know this word in French
      • en todos los idiomas - in all languages
      • Pienso en tí - I think of you.
      • en el sentido - in the sense.
      • en nuestro afán - in our eagerness
      • She spent thirty years working for Canada's 'diplomatic' service.
      • Albania immediately severed 'diplomatic' relations with Zimbabwe.
      • Thoughtful corrections can be 'diplomatic' as well as instructional.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • The fire was confined to the 'forward' portion of the store.
      • the 'forward' gun in a ship, or the 'forward' ship in a fleet
      • I thought his suggestion that we move in together was rather 'forward'.
      • '1999:' "Would you think it 'forward' of me to kiss you?" asked Tristran. — Neil Gaiman, Stardust, pg. 44 (2001 Perennial paperback edition).
      • The stock price is currently 12 times 'forward' earnings.
      • The grass is 'forward', or 'forward' for the season. We have a 'forward' spring.
      • The bus driver told everyone standing up to move 'forward'.
      • After spending an hour stuck in the mud, we could once again move 'forward'.
      • From this day 'forward', there will be no more brussels sprouts at the cafeteria.
      • I'll be glad to forward your mail to you while you're gone.
      • Monday's child is 'fair' of face.
      • There was once a knight wooed a 'fair' young maid.
      • After scratching out and replacing various words in the manuscript, he scribed a 'fair' copy to send to the publisher.
      • one's 'fair' name
      • She had 'fair' hair and blue eyes.
      • He must be given a 'fair' trial.
      • The patient was in a 'fair' condition after some treatment.
      • a 'fair' sky; a 'fair' day
      • a 'fair' mark; in 'fair' sight; a 'fair' view
      • When will we learn to distinguish between the 'fair' and the foul?
      • Shakespeare
      • ein 'faires' Spiel
      • Es ist nur 'fair', auch wenn alle gleich schlecht behandelt werden.
      • within the 'compass' of an encircling wall
      • within the 'compass' of an encircling wall
      • German 'text'
      • Just 'text' me when you get here.
      • I'll 'text' the address to you as soon as I find it.
      • Have you been 'texting' all afternoon?
      • text knihy — the text of the book
      • text písně — lyrics
      • text smlouvy — the text of the contract
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • He knew that it was trash day, when the garbage collectors made all the 'noise'.
      • The problems with the new computer system are causing a lot of 'noise' at Head Office.
      • Milton
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • an 'old' abandoned building;   an 'old' friend
      • a wrinkled 'old' man
      • an 'old' loaf of bread
      • I find that an 'old' toothbrush is good to clean the keyboard with.
      • How 'old' are they? She’s five years 'old' and he's seven. We also have a young teen and a two-year-'old'.
      • My great-grandfather lived to be a hundred and one years 'old'.
      • My new car is not as good as my 'old' one.
      • a school reunion for 'Old' Etonians
      • The footpath follows the route of an 'old' railway line.
      • That is the 'old' way of doing things; now we do it this way.
      • When he got drunk and quarrelsome they just gave him the 'old' heave-ho.
      • Your constant pestering is getting 'old'.
      • We're having a good 'old' time.
      • My next car will be a big 'old' SUV.
      • My wife makes the best little 'old' apple pie in Texas.
      • A civilised society should always look after 'the old' in the community.
      • A 'great' storm is approaching our shores.
      • Dinner was 'great'.
      • Alexander the 'Great'
      • a 'great' nature
      • a 'great' hero, scholar, genius, philosopher, etc.
      • to use 'great' caution;   to be in 'great' pain
      • 'Great!' Thanks for the wonderful work.
      • Oh, 'great!' I just dumped all 500 sheets of the manuscript all over and now I have to put them back in order.
      • Newton and Einstein are two of the 'greats' of the history of science.
      • Spencer read Greats at Oxford, taking a starred first.
      • Those mechanical colored pencils work 'great' because they don't have to be sharpened.
      • Shakespeare
      • Put a 'cross' for a wrong answer and a tick for a right one.
      • Criminals were commonly executed on a wooden 'cross'.
      • She made the 'cross' after swearing.
      • She was wearing a 'cross' on her necklace.
      • It's a 'cross' I must bear.
      • A quick 'cross' of the road.
      • Sir J. Davies
      • At the end of each row were 'cross' benches which linked the rows.
      • His actions were perversely 'cross' to his own happiness.
      • She was rather 'cross' about missing her train on the first day of the job.
      • 'cross' interrogatories
      • 'cross' marriages, as when a brother and sister marry persons standing in the same relation to each other
      • She walked 'cross' the mountains.
      • The Lorentz force is q times v 'cross' B.
      • She frowned and 'crossed' her arms.
      • to 'cross' the letter t
      • 'Cross' the box which applies to you.
      • Why did the chicken 'cross' the road?
      • You need to 'cross' the street at the lights.
      • Ships 'crossing' from starboard have right-of-way.
      • "You'll rue the day you tried to 'cross' me, Tom Hero!" bellowed the villain.
      • They managed to 'cross' a sheep with a goat.
      • He 'crossed' the ball into the penalty area.
      • within the 'compass' of an encircling wall
      • to 'fall' lambs
      • Shakespeare
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • You have 'bad' credit.
      • It is 'bad' manners to talk with your mouth full.
      • Do you think it is a 'bad' idea to confront him directly?
      • Divorce is usually a 'bad' experience for everybody involved.
      • Be careful. There are 'bad' people in the world.
      • I had a 'bad' headlight.
      • These apples have gone 'bad'.
      • 'Bad' breath is not pleasant for anyone.
      • He is in 'bad' need of a haircut.
      • I didn't do too 'bad' in the last exam.
      • Sorry, my 'bad'!
      • You is 'bad', man!
      • Also Bek is "'bad'" at Madden.
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • Shakespeare
      • Ducks and sparrows are 'birds'.
      • Mike went out with his 'bird' last night.
      • Ben Jonson
      • He’s doing 'bird'.
      • Don't Touch My 'Bird'.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • there is a 'group' of houses behind the hill;  he left town to join a Communist 'group'
      • A 'group' of people gathered in front of the Parliament to demonstrate against the Prime Minister's proposals.
      • Did you see the new jazz 'group'?
      • You will have to bring your 'passport' to prove who you are.
      • The tenor's voice was his 'passport' to the international concert circuit.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • 'I' suɔ mo.
      • Hi ha moltes colomes i teuladins — There are many pigeons and sparrows.
      • Ella escriu els articles i ell els il·lustra amb els seus dibuixos — She writes the articles and he illustrates them with his drawings.
      • 'I' slepá veverka někdy najde ořech. - 'Even' a blind squirrel finds an acorn sometimes.
      • Ua ʻai ka pōpoki 'i' ka ʻiole.
      • as i busa — he/she struck you.
      • i = /ɪ˨/
      • í = /ɪ˥/
      • ii = /iː˨˨/
      • íi = /iː˥˨/
      • ií = /iː˨˥/
      • íí = /iː˥˥/
      • Ligge 'i' sengen
      • Oppe 'i' fjellene
      • Møtet varte ('i') to timer
      • Han var utenlands 'i' mange år
      • 'I' høst, 'i' vår, 'i' dag, 'i' går
      • Være 'i' fred
      • Være 'i' god stand
      • Leve 'i' fattigdom
      • Betale 'i' gull
      • Gjøre noe 'i' all hast
      • 'i' hemmelighet
      • 'I' deg har jeg en sann venn.
      • Adam i Ewa tylko zjedli jabłko — Adam and Eve only ate an apple.
      • Patrzę na nią i oczom nie wierzę — I look at her and can't believe my eyes.
      • Ivica i Marica se vole — Ivica and Marica love each other.
      • i tako dalje — and so on
      • ne možeš istovremeno i tužiti i suditi. — you can't simultaneously both sue and judge
      • i meni se sviđa vaš odabir — I like your choice too
      • (čak) i ja sam pozvan na zabavu! — even I have been invited to the party
      • on je ne samo darovit, nego i jako marljiv — he is not only talented, but also very industrious
      • umorio sam se i nisam mogao više igrati košarku — I grew tired, so I couldn't play basketball anymore
      • Kim bor 'i' Stockholm, som ligger 'i' Sverige.
      • Klockan tjugo 'i' elva gick slutligen jag hem.
      • 'i' måndags
      • 'i' julas
      • i porang (he/she/it is / they are beautiful)
      • a-i-kuab (i know him/her/it/them)
      • i py (his/her/its/their foot/feet)
      • i xupé (to him/her/it/them)
      • Mae'r jem i Siân - The jewel's for Siân.
      • Maen 'n dweud 'iddi' hi yfed gormod o gwrw - They say that she drank too much beer
      • solo una volta - just once, only once
      • ha solo quattro anni - he's just four
      • 'Solo' quiero translation=I just want to lang=es
      • Shakespeare
      • He remained 'passive' during the protest.
      • There is only 'one' Earth.
      • In many cultures, a baby turns 'one' year old a year after its birth.
      • 'One' person, 'one' vote.
      • The big 'one' looks good.   I want the green 'one'.   A good driver is 'one' who drives lang=en
      • She offered him an apple and an orange; he took 'one' and left the lang=en
      • 'One' shouldn’t be too quick to judge.   One’s guilt may trouble 'one', but it is best not to let oneself be troubled by things which cannot be lang=en
      • driver, noun: 'one' who lang=en
      • A: SUM1 Hl3p ME im alwyz L0ziN!!?!
      • B: y d0nt u just g0 away l0zer!!1!!'one'!!'one'!!eleven!!1!
      • 'One' day the prince set forth to kill the dragon that had brought terror to his father’s kingdom for centuries.
      • My aunt used to say, "'One' day is just like the other."
      • He is the 'one' man who can help you.
      • Body and soul are not separate; they are 'one'.
      • We are 'one' on the importance of learning.
      • The two types look very different, but are 'one' species.
      • He is 'one' hell of a guy.
      • The town records from 1843 showed the overnight incarceration of 'one' “A. Lincoln”.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • The estate 'fell' to his brother; the kingdom 'fell' into the hands of his rivals.
      • to 'fall' into error; to 'fall' into difficulties
      • After arguing, they 'fell' to blows.
      • An unguarded expression 'fell' from his lips.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • 'passage' of scripture
      • She struggled to play the difficult 'passages'.
      • He made his 'passage' through the trees carefully, mindful of the stickers.
      • The company was one of the prime movers in lobbying for the 'passage' of the act.
      • He 'passaged' the virus through a series of goats.
      • After 24 hours, the culture was 'passaged' to an agar plate.
      • They 'passaged' to America in 1902.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • They managed to 'cross' a sheep with a goat.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • One of the screws 'came' loose, and the skateboard fell apart.
      • This kind of accident 'comes' when you are careless.
      • This company is what 'made' you.
      • She married into wealth and so has it 'made'.
      • You're 'making' her cry.
      • I was 'made' to feel like a criminal.
      • The teacher 'made' the student study.
      • Don’t let them 'make' you suffer.
      • Shakespeare
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • Iraq's government is "interim'.
      • You are 'interim' manager until he returns from hospital.
      • His car is in the shop, but they gave him a rental to drive in the 'interim'.
      • That massage was a very 'sensual' experience!
      • Plato believed that this 'sensual' world in which we live is inferior to the heavenly realm.
      • The 'key' to solving this problem is persistence.
      • the 'key' to winning a game
      • The 'key' says that A stands for the accounting department.
      • Some students cheated by using the answer 'key'.
      • Press the Escape 'key'.
      • the 'key' of B-flat major
      • He shoots from the top of the 'key'.
      • He is the 'key' player for his soccer team.
      • She makes several 'key' points.
      • Our instructor told us to 'key' in our user IDs.
      • He 'keyed' the car that had taken his parking spot.
      • "the Florida 'Keys'"
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • 'I' intro iam t=Now then, 'go' inline=1
      • No er me 'i' Noreg.
      • There was 'a' man here looking for you yesterday.
      • I've seen it happen 'a' hundred times.
      • We've received an interesting letter from 'a' Mrs. Miggins of London.
      • We are of 'a' mind on matters of morals.
      • 'A' man who dies intestate leaves his children troubles and difficulties.
      • He fell all that way, and hasn't 'a' bump on his head?
      • The center of the village was becoming 'a' Times Square.
      • Stand 'a' tiptoe.
      • Torn 'a' pieces.
      • I brush my teeth twice 'a' day.
      • 'A' God’s name.
      • I'd 'a' come, if you'd 'a' asked
      • The name of John 'a' Gaunt.
      • 'A' luenga aragonesa — “The Aragonese language”
      • Sóc 'a' Barcelona.
      • Vaig 'a' Barcelona.
      • Escric una carta 'a' la meva àvia.
      • dia 'a' dia.
      • lang=fr
      • Elle 'a' un chat.
      • de cinco 'a' oito — "from five 'to' eight"
      • 'a' pé — 'on' foot
      • 'a' hölgy - the lady
      • sala 'a' attender - waiting room
      • 'a' athair agus 'a' t=his father and inline=1
      • Chaill an t-éan 'a' t=The bird lost its inline=1
      • 'a' hathair agus 'a' t=her father and inline=1
      • Bhris an mheaig 'a' t=The magpie broke its inline=1
      • 'a' n-athair agus 'a' t=their father and inline=1
      • 'a' t=their inline=1
      • 'A' ghéire a labhair t=How sharply she inline=1
      • 'A' fheabhas atá t=How good it inline=1
      • 'A' t=O inline=1
      • 'A' dhuine inline=1
      • Tar isteach, 'a' t=Come in, inline=1
      • 'A' t=You inline=1
      • an fear 'a' chuireann t=the man who sows inline=1
      • an síol 'a' chuireann an t=the seed that the man inline=1
      • an síol 'a' t=the seed that was inline=1
      • nuair 'a' bhí mé t=when I was inline=1
      • an cat 'a' d'ól an t=the cat that drank the inline=1
      • an bord 'a' raibh leabhar t=the table on which there was a inline=1
      • an fear 'a' bhfuil a mhac ag t=the man whose son is going inline=1
      • 'a' haon, 'a' dó, 'a' t=one, two, inline=1
      • Séamas 'a' t=James the inline=1
      • bus 'a' t=the number seven inline=1
      • síol 'a' t=to sow inline=1
      • uisce 'a' t=to drink inline=1
      • an rud atá sé 'a' t=what he is inline=1
      • D’éirigh sé 'a' t=He rose to inline=1
      • téigh 'a' t=Go to inline=1
      • Sin 'a' bhfuil t=That's all that is inline=1
      • An bhfuair tú 'a' raibh t=Did you get all that you inline=1
      • Íocfaidh mé as 'a' gceannóidh t=I will pay for whatever you inline=1
      • 'A' me non importa. — “It doesn’t matter to me.” (literally, "To me it doesn’t matter.")
      • 'A' lei non piace, ma 'a' lui piace molto — “She doesn't like it, but he likes it very much.”
      • littera 'a' — “the letter a”
      • a m busa — he/she struck me.
      • y a busa — they struck him/her.
      • a = /a˨/
      • á = /a˥/
      • aa = /aː˨˨/
      • áa = /aː˥˨/
      • aá = /aː˨˥/
      • áá = /aː˥˥/
      • fil 'a' putain - son of a whore
      • a inline=1
      • 'A' ty? - “'And' you?”
      • Ty wolisz tabletki, 'a' ja wolę zastrzyki. - “You prefer pills 'and' I prefer injections.”
      • walka między dobrem 'a' złem – battle between good and evil
      • Encontrei-'a' na rua. — “I met her/it on the street.”
      • Vamos 'a' Paris! — “Let’s go to Paris!”
      • fazer uma visita 'a' um lugar (ou pessoa) — “to pay a visit to some place (or person)” (***)
      • Meu coração pertence 'a' você.=“My heart belongs to you.”
      • Onde vai ele 'a' esta hora da noite? — “Where is he going at this time of night?”
      • 'A' mim ele não engana. — “He doesn’t deceive me.” (literally, “To me he doesn’t deceive.”)
      • 'A', tudo bem t='Oh', all right lang=pt
      • sora 'a' lui Alexandru
      • cartea 'a' mea
      • 'A' fi.
      • 'A' văzut acest film?
      • Tha mi a' dol 'a' chadal. - I'm going to sleep.
      • A bheil agad 'a' ceithir? - Do you have four?
      • Hallo, 'a' Ruairidh. - Hello, Roderick.
      • učio sam c(ij)elo posl(ij)epodne, a ništa nisam t=I studied for the whole afternoon, but I didn't learn inline=1
      • a kako biste vi to t=and how would you do inline=1
      • stolovi su crveni, a stolice su t=the tables are red, whereas the chairs are inline=1
      • ne mogu se uključiti u raspravu, a da ne napravim t=I cannot enter a discussion without making a inline=1
      • odlazi, a da nije rekao ni t=he's leaving without even saying inline=1
      • pravi prijatelj zna sve o tebi, a ipak te t=the real friend knows everything about you, and yet he loves inline=1
      • u moru loših v(ij)esti teško je ostati objektivan, a kamoli t=in the sea of bad news it's hard to stay objective, let alone inline=1
      • a i da jesam to napravio, ne bi to učinilo neku t=even if I did it, it wouldn't have made much of a inline=1
      • sviđaju mi se plavuše, a i ja se pokojoj t=I like blondes, and some of them even like inline=1
      • bili su žalosni, a i ja t=they were sad, and so am inline=1
      • a t=oh inline=1
      • Lo busca 'a' Usted. — “He is looking for you.”
      • 'A'! Kailan namatay ang iyong ina? — "'Ah'! When did your mother die?"
      • 'a' lo — "we went"
      • He remained 'passive' during the protest.
      • 'passage' of scripture
      • She struggled to play the difficult 'passages'.
      • He made his 'passage' through the trees carefully, mindful of the stickers.
      • The company was one of the prime movers in lobbying for the 'passage' of the act.
      • He 'passaged' the virus through a series of goats.
      • After 24 hours, the culture was 'passaged' to an agar plate.
      • They 'passaged' to America in 1902.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • I want 'to' leave.
      • He asked me what 'to' do.
      • I don’t know how 'to' say it.
      • I have places 'to' go and people 'to' see.
      • "Did you visit the museum?" "I wanted 'to', but it was closed."
      • If he hasn't read it yet, he ought 'to'.
      • We are walking 'to' the shop.
      • He devoted himself 'to' education.
      • They drank 'to' his health.
      • That is something 'to' do.
      • His face was beaten 'to' a pulp.
      • similar 'to' ..., relevant 'to' ..., pertinent 'to' ..., I was nice 'to' him, he was cruel 'to' her, I am used 'to' walking.
      • one 'to' one = 1:1
      • ten 'to' one = 10:1.
      • Three squared or three 'to' the second power is nine.
      • Three 'to' the power of two is nine.
      • Three 'to' the second is nine.
      • I gave the book 'to' him.
      • ten 'to' ten = 9:50; We're going to leave at ten 'to' (the hour).
      • Stay where you're 'to' and I'll come find you, b'y.
      • Please push the door 'to'.
      • che al sedi santifiât il 'to' nom, che al vegni il 'to' ream, — "'Your' kingdom come, 'your' will be done," (third and fourth sentences of Lord's Prayer)
      • 'To' té paʼlé gra. / 'To' te pale gra.
      • tō to drive
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • a 'special' episode of a television series
      • Everyone is 'special' to someone.
      • He goes to a 'special' school.
      • The seven dark spots is a 'special' property unique to Coccinella septempunctata.
      • We're running a 'special' on turkey for Thanksgiving.
      • Thousands came to the 'special' that carried the President's coffin.
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • Manchester United like to play with 'width'.
      • Tyndale
      • to 'ship' freight by railroad
      • I 'shipped' on a man-of-war.
      • to 'ship' seamen
      • Wyclif (Acts xxviii. 11)
      • to 'ship' the tiller or rudder
      • We were 'shipping' so much water I was sure we would capsize.
      • Can you 'ship' me the ketchup?
      • "Twins ship Delmon Young to Tigers."
      • I 'ship' Kirk and Spock in my Star Trek fan fiction.
      • Officially it's a dry-cleaning shop, but everyone knows it's a 'front' for the lang=en
      • He says he likes hip-hop, but I think it's just a lang=en
      • You don't need to put on a 'front'. Just be lang=en
      • The 'front' runner was thirty meters ahead of her nearest competitor.
      • Bilen hade fått en ful buckla på 'fronten'.
      • På väst'fronten' intet nytt (All Quiet on the Western Front, book by w:en:Erich Maria Erich Maria Remarque)
      • Officially it's a dry-cleaning shop, but everyone knows it's a 'front' for the lang=en
      • He says he likes hip-hop, but I think it's just a lang=en
      • You don't need to put on a 'front'. Just be lang=en
      • The 'front' runner was thirty meters ahead of her nearest competitor.
      • Bilen hade fått en ful buckla på 'fronten'.
      • På väst'fronten' intet nytt (All Quiet on the Western Front, book by w:en:Erich Maria Erich Maria Remarque)
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • After he knocked for hours, I decided to 'let' him come lang=en
      • 'Let' me alone!
      • The physicians 'let' about a pint of his blood, but to no lang=en
      • I decided to 'let' the farmhouse to a couple while I was working lang=en
      • to 'let' the building of a bridge
      • to 'let' out the lathing and the plastering
      • 'Lets put on a lang=en
      • 'Let' us have a moment of lang=en
      • 'Let' me just give you the phone lang=en
      • 'Let' P be the point where AB and OX lang=en
      • Can you 'let' me know what time you'll be lang=en
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • 'passage' of scripture
      • She struggled to play the difficult 'passages'.
      • He made his 'passage' through the trees carefully, mindful of the stickers.
      • The company was one of the prime movers in lobbying for the 'passage' of the act.
      • He 'passaged' the virus through a series of goats.
      • After 24 hours, the culture was 'passaged' to an agar plate.
      • They 'passaged' to America in 1902.
      • The bus driver told everyone standing up to move 'forward'.
      • After spending an hour stuck in the mud, we could once again move 'forward'.
      • From this day 'forward', there will be no more brussels sprouts at the cafeteria.
      • Raincoats give 'protection' from rain.
      • Each 'person' is unique, both mentally and lang=en
      • By common law a corporation or a trust is legally a 'person'.
      • Jack's always been a dog 'person', but I prefer cats.
      • Haeckel
      • Milton
      • 'final' solution;   the 'final' day of a school term
      • a 'final' judgment;   the battle of Waterloo brought the contest to a 'final' issue
      • I 'attempted' to sing, but my throat was too hoarse.
      • to 'attempt' an escape from prison
      • A group of 80 budding mountaineers 'attempted' Kilimanjaro, but 30 of them didn't make it to the top.
      • one who 'attempts' the virtue of a woman
      • to 'attempt' the enemy's camp
      • He 'bussed' tables as the restaurant emptied out.
      • He’s been 'bussing' for minimum wage.
      • Trick or Treat is often translated with Bus eller godis
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • 'compassionate' leave
      • Shakespeare
      • He knew that it was trash day, when the garbage collectors made all the 'noise'.
      • The problems with the new computer system are causing a lot of 'noise' at Head Office.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • Shakespeare
      • We share a 'passion' for books.
      • It started as a hobby, but now my motorbike collection has become my 'passion'.
      • We shared a night of 'passion'.
      • a cardiac 'passion'
      • Shakespeare
      • Keats
      • a 'fair' sky;  a 'fair' day
      • a 'fair' mark;  in 'fair' sight;  a 'fair' view
      • faire du 'ski'
      • Go in the 'back' door of the house.
      • I’d like to find a 'back' issue of that magazine.
      • They took a 'back' road.
      • "U" in "rude" is a 'back' vowel.
      • He gave 'back' the money.   He needs his money 'back'.   He was on vacation, but now he’s 'back'.   The office fell into chaos when you left, but now order is lang=en
      • Sit all the way 'back' in your lang=en
      • Step 'back' from the lang=en
      • Fear held him lang=en
      • If you hurt me, I'll hurt you lang=en
      • Could you please scratch my 'back'?
      • I hurt my 'back' lifting those crates.
      • Turn the book over and look at the 'back'.
      • I hung the clothes on the 'back' of the door.
      • He sat in the 'back' of the room.
      • We'll meet out in the 'back' of the library.
      • The car was near the 'back' of the train.
      • Tap it with the 'back' of your knife.
      • I still need to finish the 'back' of your dress.
      • The titles are printed on the 'backs' of the books.
      • Can you fix the 'back' of this chair?
      • The small boat raced over the 'backs' of the waves.
      • The 'backs' were lined up in an I formation.
      • The ship's 'back' broke in the pounding surf.
      • Put some 'back' into it!
      • the train 'backed' into the station;  the horse refuses to lang=en
      • I 'back' you all the way;  which horse are you 'backing' in this lang=en
      • to 'back' oxen
      • The mugger 'backed' her into a corner and demanded her lang=en
      • to 'back' books
      • to 'back' a letter; to 'back' a note or legal document
      • I've been given three weeks' 'leave' by my boss.
      • Might I beg 'leave' to accompany you?
      • The applicant now seeks 'leave' to appeal and, if leave be granted, to appeal against these sentences.
      • I took my 'leave' of the gentleman without a backward glance.
      • He 'bussed' tables as the restaurant emptied out.
      • He’s been 'bussing' for minimum wage.
      • Trick or Treat is often translated with Bus eller godis
      • Massinger
      • Birds of passage 'fly' to warmer regions as it gets colder in winter.   The Concorde 'flew' from Paris to New York faster than any other passenger airplane.   It takes about eleven hours to 'fly' from Frankfurt to Hongkong.   The little fairy 'flew' home on the back of her friend, the giant eagle.
      • 'Fly', my lord! The enemy are upon us!
      • Charles Lindbergh 'flew' his airplane The Spirit of St. Louis across the Atlantic ocean.   Why don’t you go outside and 'fly' kites, kids? The wind is just perfect.   Birds 'fly' their prey to their nest to feed it to their young.   Each day the post 'flies' thousands of letters around the globe.
      • Let's see if that idea 'flies'.   You know, I just don't think that's going to 'fly'. Why don't you spend your time on something better?
      • a door 'flies' open;  a bomb 'flies' apart
      • Francis Bacon
      • We had a quick half-hour 'fly' back into the city.
      • Totten
      • Knight
      • Jones 'flied' to right in his last at-bat.
      • be assured, O man of sin—pilferer of small wares and petty larcener—that there is an eye within keenly glancing from some loophole contrived between accordions and tin breastplates that watches your every movement, and is "fly,"— to use a term peculiarly comprehensible to dishonest minds—to the slightest gesture of illegal conveyancing. (Charles Dickens, "Arcadia"; Household Words [http://books.google.com/books?id=mFZBAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA381 Vol.7 p.38)
      • He's pretty 'fly' for a white guy.
      • Skunda deg, elles misser du 'flyet' ditt!
      • Fångarna försökte 'fly' från fängelset.
      • Med tårarna strömmande ned för sina kinder 'flydde' hon undan de andra tjejernas glåpord.
      • 'When' will they arrive?
      • Do you know 'when' they arrived?
      • Do you know 'when' they will arrive?
      • Do you know 'when' they arrive?
      • He's mister high and mighty now, but I remember him 'when'.
      • They were told 'when' to sleep.
      • I’m happiest 'when' I’m working.
      • I’ll do it 'when' I get the time.
      • It was raining 'when' I came yesterday.
      • Since 'when' do I need your permission?
      • A good article will cover the who, the what, the 'when', the where, the why and the how.
      • His kite got caught at the 'top' of the tree.
      • The boy was amazed at how long the 'top' would spin.
      • I prefer being a 'top', and my boyfriend prefers being a bottom.
      • She sang at the 'top' of her voice.
      • Knight
      • Charles Dickens
      • I like my ice cream 'topped' with chocolate sauce.
      • I don't want to be bald, so just 'top' my hair.
      • 'Top' and tail the carrots.
      • Titanic was the most-successful film ever until it was 'topped' by another Cameron film, Avatar.
      • Celine Dion 'topped' the UK music charts twice in the 1990s.
      • Depression causes many people to 'top' themselves.
      • I used to be a slave, but I ended up 'topping'.
      • Giving advice to the dominant partner on how to run the BDSM session is called "'topping' from the bottom".
      • lofty ridges and 'topping' mountains
      • Derham
      • 'topping' passions
      • Dryden
      • She's in the 'top' dance school.
      • He's a 'top' lawyer.
      • That is a 'top' car.
      • She came 'top' in her French exam.
      • The 'drain' in the kitchen sink is clogged.
      • That rental property is a 'drain' on our finances.
      • The clogged sink 'drained' slowly.
      • The water of low ground 'drains' off.
      • Please 'drain' the sink. It's full of dirty water.
      • They had to 'drain' the swampy land before the parking lot could be built.
      • The stress of this job is really 'draining' me.
      • a 'narrow' lang=en
      • a 'narrow' mind; 'narrow' views
      • The Republicans won by a 'narrow' majority.
      • 'narrow' circumstances
      • We need to 'narrow' the search.
      • The road 'narrows'.
      • the 'Narrows' of New York harbor
      • That question is out with the 'competence' of this court and must be taken to a higher court.
      • The 'violence' of the storm, fortunately, was more awesome than destructive.
      • We try to avoid 'violence' in resolving conflicts.
      • 'Violence' between the government and the rebels continues.
      • The translation does 'violence' to the original novel.
      • A 'sea' of faces stared back at the singer.
      • With no power for the electric lights, the house was a 'sea' of darkness.
      • 'en' équipe
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • 'pedestrian' crossing
      • His manner of dress was 'pedestrian' but tidy.
      • It has 'been' three years since my grandmother died. (similar to My grandmother died three years ago, but emphasizes the intervening period)
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • They organized a 'social' at the dance club to get people to know each other.
      • Fred hated going down to the 'social' to sign on.
      • What's your 'social'?
      • James is a very 'social' guy; he knows lots of people.
      • Teresa feels uncomfortable in certain 'social' situations.
      • Unemployment is a 'social' problem.
      • 'social' gaming
      • a 'social' insect
      • Un devoir 'social'.
      • l'homme est un animal 'social'.
      • Était-ce parce que la vie 'sociale' de Gilberte devait présenter les mêmes contrastes que celle de Swann ? (Marcel Proust, Fugitive, 1922)
      • faire du 'social'.
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • 'Crime' doesn’t pay.
      • Le crime ne paie pas.
      • O ladrão cometeu um crime horrível.
      • The thief committed a terrible crime.
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • Shakespeare
      • She has a very 'deep' contralto voice.
      • That's a very 'deep' shade of blue.
      • He was in a 'deep' sleep.
      • 'deep' in debt;   'deep' in the mud
      • creatures of the 'deep'
      • Russell is a safe pair of hands in the 'deep'.
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • Shakespeare
      • lang=en The 'drain' in the kitchen sink is clogged.
      • lang=en An access point or conduit for rainwater that drains directly downstream in a (drainage) basin without going through sewers or water treatment in order to prevent or belay floods
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • 'back' rent
      • 'back' action
      • Mae'r jem i The jewel's for lang=cy
      • Maen 'n dweud 'iddi' hi yfed gormod o They say that she drank too much lang=cy
      • Shakespeare
      • The 'third' tree from the left is my favorite.
      • Jones came in 'third'.
      • He ate a 'third' of the pie. Divided by two-'thirds'.
      • Now put it into 'third'.
      • They sing in 'thirds'.
      • The play ended with Jones standing on 'third'.
      • Titanic was the most successful film ever until it was 'topped' by another Cameron film, Avatar.
      • my sister's hair is 'darker' than mine;  her skin grew 'dark' with a suntan
      • a 'dark' villain;  a 'dark' deed
      • the Great Depression was a 'dark' time;  the film was a 'dark' psychological thriller
      • One of the screws 'came' loose, and the skateboard fell apart.
      • 'Come come'! Stop crying.  'Come' now! You must eat it.
      • 'Come come'! You can do it.  'Come' now! It won't bite you.
      • Could you please scratch my 'back'?
      • He sat in the 'back' of the room.
      • The small boat raced over the 'backs' of the waves.
      • The ship's 'back' broke in the pounding surf.
      • Put some 'back' into it!
      • Could I get a martini with a water 'back'?
      • to 'back' the oars
      • the 'fall' of Rome
      • He set up his rival to take the 'fall'.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • to 'ship' freight by railroad
      • to 'ship' seamen;  I 'shipped' on a man-of-war.
      • to 'ship' the tiller or rudder
      • We were 'shipping' so much water I was sure we would capsize.
      • Can you 'ship' me the ketchup?
      • Twins 'ship' Delmon Young to Tigers.
      • The big 'one' looks good.  I want the green 'one'.  A good driver is 'one' who drives carefully.
      • She offered him an apple and an orange; he took 'one' and left the other.
      • 'One' shouldn’t be too quick to judge.
      • One’s guilt may trouble 'one', but it is best not to let oneself be troubled by things which cannot be changed.
      • "driver", noun: 'one' who drives.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • Estou 'a' preparar a canja - “I am preparing the chicken soup”
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • I’m reading 'the' book. (Compare I’m reading 'a' book.)
      • 'The' street in front of your house. (Compare 'A' street in Paris.)
      • 'The' men and women watched 'the' man give 'the' birdseed to 'the' bird.
      • No one knows how many galaxies there are in 'the' universe.
      • God save 'the' Queen!
      • That apple pie was 'the' best.
      • Feed 'the' hungry, clothe 'the' naked, comfort 'the' afflicted, and afflict 'the' comfortable.
      • No one in 'the' whole country had seen it before.
      • I don't think I'll get to it until 'the' morning.
      • A stone hit him on 'the' head. (= “A stone hit him on his head.”)
      • That is 'the' hospital to go to for heart surgery.
      • 'The' hotter, 'the' better.
      • 'The' more I think about it, 'the' weaker it looks.
      • 'The' more money donated, 'the' more books purchased, and 'the' more happy children.
      • It looks weaker and weaker, 'the' more I think about it.
      • It was a difficult time, but I’m 'the' wiser for it.
      • It was a difficult time, and I’m none 'the' wiser for it.
      • I'm much 'the' wiser for having had a difficult time like that.
      • 'them' uuīha uuīsa lēstean: To obey 'that' holy wise.
      • neki kreten 'the' ih drka emotivno
      • 'the' ovo okačim na fb wall, garant ne bih opstala od borKINJa za ženska prava
      • Canada the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      Beispiele für " pass away "
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      Beispiele für " move into "
      • A ship 'moves' rapidly.
      • I was sitting on the sofa for a long time, I was too lazy to 'move'.
      • to 'move' in a matter
      • Come on guys, let's 'move': there's work to do!
      • I decided to 'move' to the country for a more peaceful life.
      • They 'moved' closer to work to cut down commuting time.
      • The rook 'moved' from a8 to a6.
      • My opponent's counter was 'moving' much quicker round the board than mine.
      • The waves 'moved' the boat up and down.
      • The horse 'moves' a carriage.
      • She 'moved' the queen closer to the centre of the board.
      • This song 'moves' me to dance.
      • That book really 'moved' me.
      • I 'move' to repel the rule regarding obligatory school uniform.
      • Shakespeare
      • A slight 'move' of the tiller, and the boat will go off course.
      • He made another 'move' towards becoming a naturalized citizen.
      • She always gets spontaneous applause for that one 'move'.
      • He can win a match with that one 'move'.
      • The 'move' into my fiancé's house took two long days.
      • They were pleased about their 'move' to the country.
      • I am worried about our boss's 'move'.
      • It was a smart 'move' to bring on a tall striker to play against the smaller defenders.
      • The best 'move' of the game was when he sacrificed his rook in order to gain better possession.
      • It's your 'move'! Roll the dice!
      • If you roll a six, you can make two 'moves'.
      Beispiele für " pass through "
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • a mountain 'pass'
      • The man kicked his friend out of the house after he made a 'pass' at his wife.
      • Smith was given a 'pass' after Jones' double.
      • They 'passed' from room to room.
      • You will 'pass' a house on your right.
      • He 'passed' from youth into old age.
      • Their vacation 'passed' pleasantly.
      • What will we do to 'pass' the time?
      • It will soon come to 'pass'.
      • At first, she was worried, but that feeling soon 'passed'.
      • His grandmother 'passed' yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' away yesterday.
      • His grandmother 'passed' on yesterday.
      • He 'passed' his examination.
      • He attempted the examination, but did not expect to 'pass'.
      • Despite the efforts of the opposition, the bill 'passed'.
      • The bill 'passed' both houses of Congress.
      • The bill 'passed' the Senate, but did not 'pass' in the House.
      • It isn't ideal, but it will 'pass'.
      • Some male-to-female transsexuals can 'pass' as female.
      • The estate 'passes' by the third clause in Mr Smith's deed to his son.
      • When the old king passed away with only a daughter as an heir, the throne 'passed' to a woman for the first time in centuries.
      • Please you that I may 'pass' / This doing.
      • I 'pass' their warlike pomp, their proud array.
      • She loved me for the dangers I had 'passed'.
      • The waiter 'passed' biscuit and cheese.
      • The torch was 'passed' from hand to hand.
      • He 'passed' the bill through the committee.
      • 'pass' counterfeit money
      • 'pass' a person into a theater or over a railroad
      • He was 'passing' blood in both his urine and his stool.
      • The poison had been 'passed' by the time of the autopsy.
      • Anyone want to trade 'passes'?
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      • My 'pass' at a career of writing proved unsuccessful.
      Beispiele für " squeeze through "
      • I 'squeezed' the ball between my hands.
      • Please don't 'squeeze' the toothpaste tube in the middle.
      • I managed to 'squeeze' the car into that parking space.
      • Can you 'squeeze' through that gap?
      • He 'squeezed' some money out of his wallet.
      • I'm being 'squeezed' between my job and my volunteer work.
      • Jones 'squeezed' in Smith with a perfect bunt.
      • I'm in a tight 'squeeze' right now when it comes to my free time.
      • It was a tight 'squeeze', but I got through to the next section of the cave.
      • a gentle 'squeeze' on the arm
      • I want to be your main 'squeeze'
      • The game ended in exciting fashion with a failed 'squeeze'.
      • The light not being good enough for photography, I took a 'squeeze' of the stone.