By Anatole Bailly
Read or Download Abrégé du Dictionnaire Grec-Français PDF
Best dictionaries books
This version is written in English. even if, there's a operating German glossary on the backside of every web page for the tougher English phrases highlighted within the textual content. there are numerous versions of DRACULA. This variation will be beneficial if you'd like to
The ancient Dictionary of the George W. Bush period information the major occasions and significant tendencies that outlined the forty third president of the USA from 2001-2008. certain chronologies song significant occasions in the course of Bush's presidency, appendixes provide info, and the vast bibliography presents a useful source for extra examining and learn.
- Major Barbara (Webster's French Thesaurus Edition)
- King Henry VI, Part II (Webster's German Thesaurus Edition)
- Looking Backward, 2000 to 1887 (Webster's German Thesaurus Edition)
- Robert's Rules of Order Newly Revised, 11th edition
- Love's Labour's Lost (Webster's Chinese-Traditional Thesaurus Edition)
Extra info for Abrégé du Dictionnaire Grec-Français
To destroy someone by fire. ᮀ The house fire burned the victims up. 2. Fig. to make someone very angry; to make someone endure the “heat” of rage. ᮀ You really burn me up! I’m very angry at you! burn something down† [for a fire] to destroy a building completely. ᮀ The fire burned the barn down. burn something into something and burn something in† 1. Lit. to engrave, brand, or etch marks or letters into something by the use of great heat. ᮀ She burned her initials into the handle of the umbrella.
2. please oblige me. ᮀ Mother: Sorry. You can’t go! Bill: Come on, let me go to the picnic! 3. to hurry up; to follow someone. ᮀ If you don’t come on, we’ll miss the train. 4. [for electricity or some other device] to start operating. ᮀ After a while, the lights came on again. 5. to walk out and appear on stage. ᮀ You are to come on when you hear your cue. 6. Fig. [for a pain] to begin hurting; [for a disease] to attack someone. ᮀ The pain began to come on again, and Sally had to lie down. 7. [for a program] to be broadcast on radio or television.
Break something down† (for someone) Fig. to explain something to someone in simple terms or in an orderly fashion. (Alludes to breaking a complex problem into smaller segments which can be explained more easily. ᮀ She doesn’t understand. You will have to break it down for her. break something down† (into something) 1. to reduce a compound or its structure to its components. ᮀ Heat will break this down into sodium and a few gases. ᮀ Will heat break down this substance into anything useful? 2. to reduce a large numerical total to its subparts and explain each one.
Abrégé du Dictionnaire Grec-Français by Anatole Bailly