|frée on ráil||òff the ráils|
|on the ráils||òver the ráils|
該当件数 : 19284件
From Middle English rail, rayl, *reȝel, *reȝol (found in reȝolsticke (“a ruler”)), partly from 古期英語 regol (“a ruler, straight bar”) and partly from Old French reille; both from Latin regula (“rule, bar”), from regere (“to rule, to guide, to govern”); see regular.
- A horizontal bar extending between supports and used for support or as a barrier; a railing.
- The metal bar that makes the track for a railroad.
- A railroad; a railway, as a means of transportation.
- rail transport
- A horizontal piece of wood that serves to separate sections of a door or window.
- (surfing) One of the lengthwise edges of a surfboard.
- (Internet) A vertical section on one side of a web page.
- (drugs) A large line (portion または serving of a powdery illegal drug).
- anti-rail, antirail
- bullhead rail
- check rail
- conductor rail
- fourth rail
- grab rail, grabrail
- heavy rail
- hitching rail
- light rail
- live rail
- Network Rail
- non-rail, nonrail
- rail brake
- rail fare, railfare
- rail freight
- rail head
- rail joint, railjoint
- railmotor, rail-motor
- rail replacement service
- railtour, rail tour
- rail wagon
- ride the rails
- running rail
- split rail
- third rail
- towel rail
- tramrail, tram rail
- (intransitive) To travel by railway.
- (transitive) To enclose with rails or a railing.
- (transitive) To range in a line.
- (transitive, vulgar, slang) To have (rough) sexual intercourse with.
- Not all birds in the family Rallidae are rails by their common name. The family also includes coots, moorhens, crakes, flufftails, waterhens and others.
- Aztec rail
- banded rail
- buff-banded rail
- clapper rail
- king rail
- mangrove rail
- Mexican rail
- Okinawa rail
- Ridgway's rail
- water rail
From Middle French railler.
- To complain violently (against, about).
- 1623, William Shakespeare, "The Merchant of Venice" (First folio)
- 1882, Mark Twain, The Stolen White Elephant, 
- Now that the detectives were in adversity, the newspapers turned upon them, and began to fling the most stinging sarcasms at them. This gave the minstrels an idea, and they dressed themselves as detectives and hunted the elephant on the stage in the most extravagant way. The caricaturists made pictures of detectives scanning the country with spy-glasses, while the elephant, at their backs, stole apples out of their pockets. And they made all sorts of ridiculous pictures of the detective badge—you have seen that badge printed in gold on the back of detective novels no doubt, it is a wide-staring eye, with the legend, “WE NEVER SLEEP.” When detectives called for a drink, the would-be facetious barkeeper resurrected an obsolete form of expression and said, “Will you have an eye-opener?” All the air was thick with sarcasms. But there was one man who moved calm, untouched, unaffected, through it all. It was that heart of oak, the chief inspector. His brave eye never drooped, his serene confidence never wavered. He always said: “Let them rail on; he laughs best who laughs last.”
- 1910, "Saki", H. H. Munro, The Bag,
- The Major’s fury clothed and reclothed itself in words as frantically as a woman up in town for one day’s shopping tries on a succession of garments. He reviled and railed at fate and the general scheme of things, he pitied himself with a strong, deep pity too poignant for tears, he condemned every one with whom he had ever come in contact to endless and abnormal punishments.
- 1994, Nelson Mandela, Long Walk to Freedom, Abacus 2010, p. 27:
- 2012 June 4, Lewis Smith, “Queen’s English Society says enuf is enough, innit?: Society formed 40 years ago to protect language against poor spelling and grammar closes because too few people care”, in The Guardian, London, archived from the original on 10 March 2016:
- (obsolete) An item of clothing; a cloak or other garment; a dress.
- (obsolete) Specifically, a woman's headscarf or neckerchief.
- (obsolete, of a liquid) To gush, flow.
- a. 1472, Thomas Malory, “Capitulum iv”, in [Le Morte Darthur], book V, [London: […] by William Caxton], published 31 July 1485, OCLC 71490786; republished as H[einrich] Oskar Sommer, editor, Le Morte Darthur […], London: David Nutt, […], 1889, OCLC 890162034:
- 1596, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, IV.2:
該当件数 : 19284件
第三軌条という,電車への給電用のレール - EDR日英対訳辞書
駅止め荷物という,鉄道小荷物の輸送方法 - EDR日英対訳辞書
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