All Verb Noun
37 examples (0.01 sec)
  • A full list of foreign nouns that are uncertain of their Englished plurals is required. Cited from Society for Pure English, Tract 3, by Logan Pearsall Smith
  • I live on contentedly enough, but feel rather unwilling to be re-Englished, after once attaining that higher transatlantic development. Cited from The Atlantic Monthly, Vol. 9, No. 54, April, 1862, by Various
  • However, he had not failed in the duty, and Julian (his name had been Englished) was still going to school at his uncle's expense. Cited from The Unclassed, by George Gissing
  • In doing so, the favour of a nobleman and of some high-born ladies could be earned, at whose wish and request Montaigne had been Englished. Cited from Shakspere And Montaigne, by Jacob Feis
  • The ten tragedies of Seneca, englished by different hands, succeeded. Cited from Memoirs of the Court of Queen Elizabeth, by Lucy Aikin
  • In moments of enthusiasm he sometimes out-Englished Englishmen. Cited from The Primadonna, by F. Marion Crawford
  • In his translation of Ovid, the verses on Fame are thus englished. Cited from The Lives of the Poets of Great Britain and Ireland (1753), by Cibber
  • The work for which Andrews is remembered, his Virgil Englished, was published in the year of his death, 1766.
  • The hymns and some of the other tracts were Englished by Miles Coverdale. Cited from The Age of the Reformation, by Preserved Smith
  • Barclay's adaptation is so thoroughly Englished, and contains such large additions from the stores of his own bitter experience, as to make it even more truly his own than any other of his translations. Cited from The Ship of Fools, Volume 1-2, by Sebastian Brandt
  • More and Gardiner had argued that Latin terms were more precise in meaning than their English equivalents, and consequently should be retained in Englished form to avoid ambiguity.
  • There is a little to be said about them: they are either too near the horizon, or too little of their history has been Englished, for us to see them in their habit as they lived; yet some luster of real greatness still seems to shine about them. Cited from The Crest-Wave of Evolution, by Kenneth Morris
  • There was, at this time, a project formed by Tonson for a translation of the Pharsalia by several hands; and Hughes englished the tenth book. Cited from Lives of the Poets, Vol. 1, by Samuel Johnson
  • But it was service enough and honour enough for Sparrow to have Englished Jacob Behmen at all for his fellow-countrymen, even if he was not able to English him as William Law would have done. Cited from Jacob Behmen, by Alexander Whyte
  • The majority of these works were written in French, which was the court language of England in the mediaeval ages; but the story was "Englished" by Malory in the fourteenth century. Cited from Legends of the Middle Ages, by H.A. Guerber
  • If any ingenious reader would have a monopoly of the wisdom or delight he gets, he is as secure now the book is Englished, as if it were imprisoned in the Pelews' tongue. Cited from Essays, First Series, by Ralph Waldo Emerson
  • This reply, which I have Englished almost literally, is typical of the Native form of argumentation and it shows good all-round thinking ability; it is not a particular instance of special intelligence, but a fair example of average Native perspicacity. Cited from The Black Man's Place in South Africa, by Peter Nielsen
  • His autobiography (extending only to 1865) has not yet been given to the public; but there are many autobiographic pages in the ten volumes of his literary works, which have been Englished by Ellis. Cited from Beacon Lights of History, Volume XIV, by John Lord
  • Portugal, beginning nearly five hundred years ago, had the honor of sending the first ships and crews to explore the coasts of Africa and Asia, and her sailors by this word, now Englished as fetich, described the native charms or talismans. Cited from The Religions of Japan, by William Elliot Griffis
  • His commentary on Isaiah has been englished by M. Friedlaender, and published by the Society of Hebrew Literature, Truebner, 1873. Cited from Introduction to Browning's Poetry, by Hiram Corson
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