出典:『Wiktionary』 (2014/09/04 18:14 UTC 版)
- A wing.
- 1597, William Shakespeare, The Tragedy of Romeo and Juliet, II.v
- Alexander Pope
- 1839, Edgar Allan Poe, The Fall of the House of Usher
- The joint of a bird's wing farthest from the body.
- Any of the outermost primary feathers on a bird's wing.
- A moth of the genus Lithophane.
- (obsolete) A fetter for the arm.
- (with the bird または the wing as the object) To cut off the pinion of a bird’s wing, or otherwise disable or bind its wings, in order to prevent it from flying.
- 1577, Barnabe Googe (translator), Konrad Heresbach (author), Foure Bookes of Husbandrie, book iv (1586), page 169:
- 1641–2, Henry Best (author), Donald Woodward (editor), The Farming and Memorandum Books of Henry Best of Elmswell, 1642: With a Glossary and Linguistic Commentary by Peter McClure, Oxford University Press/British Academy (1984), ISBN 0197260292 (10), ISBN 9780197260296 (13), page 115:
- When they are aboute fortnights olde (for they must bee driven noe longer) yow must watch where the henne useth to sitte on nights, and come when it beginneth to bee darke and throwe somethinge over the henne as shee broodeth them, then take and clippe every of theire right wings. Then when they are aboute moneths old, yow must come after the same manner and pinnion or cutte a joynte of every of theire right winges.
- ibidem, page 129:
- The Swanners gette up the younge swannes about midsummer [24 June] and footemarke them for the owners, and then doe they allsoe pinnion them, cuttinge a joynte of theire right winges, and then att Michaellmasse [29 Sept.] doe they bringe them hoame, or else bringe hoame some, and leave the rest att some of the mills and wee sende for them.
- 1665–7, Abraham Cowley, The Works of Mr Abraham Cowley (fifth edition, 1678), “Several Diſcourſes by way of Eſſays, in Verſe and Proſe”, essay 9: ‘The ſhortneſs of Life and uncertainty of Riches’, closing verses, verse 3 (page 138):
- 1727, Peter Longueville, Philip Quarll (1816), page 67:
- 1849, Daniel Jay Browne, The American Poultry Yard (1855), page 242:
- (with the person または the arms as the object) To bind the arms of any one, so as to deprive him of their use; to disable by so binding; to shackle.
1905, Baroness Emmuska Orczy, chapter 1, The Fate of the Artemis:
- “[…] Captain Markam had been found lying half-insensible, gagged and bound, on the floor of the sitting-room, his hands and feet tightly pinioned, and a woollen comforter wound closely round his mouth and neck ; whilst Mrs. Markham's jewel-case, containing valuable jewellery and the secret plans of Port Arthur, had disappeared. […]”
- 1916, James Joyce, Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, Macmillan Press Ltd, paperback, page 80
- in transferred senses or in figurative use
- 1607, William Shakespeare, The Tragedy of Antony and Cleopatra, V.ii
- 1918, Edgar Rice Burroughs, The Land That Time Forgot Chapter IX
- To bind fast to something, or together.
該当件数 : 3865件
ピニオン - 特許庁
a lazy pinion
遊び車. - 研究社 新英和中辞典
ピニオンカッタ - 特許庁