該当件数 : 6件
マーフィーはまた、口論中に複数の警官につばも吐いた。 - 旅行・ビジネス英会話翻訳例文
To provide an ink having a color changing effect which exhibits significant color changes upon altercation so as to reliably detect altercation on various types of certificates and negotiable securities requiring security properties, the altercation performed by erasing printed characters, post marks, tally impression or the like on printed matters with organic solvents or the like, and to provide a printed matter thereof.例文帳に追加
セキュリティ性を要求される各種証明書及び有価証券類に対し、印刷物に印字された文字、消印又は割印等を有機溶剤等により消去し、改ざん行為を行うことを確実に検出するため、改ざん行為時の色変化の著しい変色効果インキ及びその印刷物を提供すること。 - 特許庁
From Late Middle English altercacioun (“quarrelling, wrangling; argument または discussion about a controversy, debate, disputation; argument advanced during a disputation”) [and other forms], from Anglo-Norman altercacion, altercacione, altercacioun, Middle French altercacion, altercation, and Old French altercation (“quarrelling, wrangling; debate, disputation; question かつ answer in a law court”) (modern French altercation), and from its etymon Latin altercātiōnem, the accusative singular of altercātiō (“altercation, dispute; argument, debate; question かつ answer in a law court”), from altercātus (“argued”) + -iō (suffix forming abstract nouns from verbs). Altercātus is the perfect active participle of altercor (“to have a discussion または difference with another, argue, dispute, quarrel, wrangle; to contend, struggle; to put questions to someone in a law court”), from alter (“the other”) (ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *h₂el- (“other”)) + -icō (suffix forming regular first-conjugation verbs, sometimes with a frequentative sense)
- (countable) An angry or heated dispute.
- 1665, Joseph Glanvill, “Scire/i tuum nihil est: Or, The Authors Defence of the Vanity of Dogmatizing; against the Exceptions of the Learned Tho. Albius [i.e., Thomas White] in His Late Sciri”, in Scepsis Scientifica: Or, Confest Ignorance, the Way to Science; […], London: […] E. C[otes] for Henry Eversden […], →OCLC, page 74:
- The truth of my Third Accuſation is confeſt, but the guilt, not acknovvledged; ſince that vvhich excites men to endleſs bavvlings, and altercations; Schiſms, Hereſies and Rebellions, by the vehemencies of Diſpute, is it ſeems vvith our Author no more noxious and criminal, then the Sun that ſtirrs men up to their vvork in the morning, by the importunity of it's beams.
- 1840 January, Thomas Babington Macaulay, “[Robert] Lord Clive. […]”, in Critical and Historical Essays, Contributed to the Edinburgh Review. […], 2nd edition, volume III, London: […] Longman, Brown, Green, and Longmans, […], published 1843, →OCLC, page 149:
- 1914 September – 1915 May, Arthur Conan Doyle, “The Man”, in The Valley of Fear: A Sherlock Holmes Novel, New York, N.Y.: George H[enry] Doran Company, published 27 February 1915, →OCLC, part II (The Scowrers), page 170:
- (countable, law, historical) An act of posing questions to, and obtaining answers from, a witness in a court of law.
- (uncountable) Angry or heated disputation.
- 1614, Walter Ralegh [i.e., Walter Raleigh], “That the 70. Years of Captiuitie are to be Numbred from the Destruction of Ierusalem; not from the Migration of Iechonia”, in The Historie of the World […], London: […] William Stansby for Walter Burre, […], →OCLC, 1st book, §. V (Of the Three Chiefest Iupiters; かつ the Strange Storie of the Third), page 5:
- 1651, Richard Baxter, “A Corrective for a Circumforaneous Antidote against the Verity of a Passage in the Epistle before My Treatise of Rest. Section I.”, in Plain Scripture Proof of Infants Church-membership and Baptism: […], London: […] Robert White; and are to be sold by Thomas Underhil, […], and Francis Tyton […], →OCLC, page 241:
- The greateſt of my trouble is, that I am forced to deal vvith a vvriting vvhich is filled vvith […] ſo many angry vvords, and ſo many hiſtoricall untruths, that, as I knovv my very mentioning the later vvill be ill taken, ſo I knovv not hovv to deal vvith the former. For if I ſhould pleaſe my ſelf in overpaſſing them, I knovv ſome vvill ſay his Book is unanſvvered, vvho take the ſtrength of it to lie in ſuch vvords: And if I anſvver it, as I ſhall but vveary a Judicious Reader, vvho looks for Arguments, and loathes altercation, ſo I ſhall be forced to ſpeak according to the matter; […]
- 1749, Henry Fielding, “Containing Scenes of Altercation, of No Very Uncommon Kind”, in The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling, volume III, London: A[ndrew] Millar, […], →OCLC, book VII, pages 61–62:
- 1864 May – 1865 November, Charles Dickens, “More Birds of Prey”, in Our Mutual Friend. […], volume I, London: Chapman and Hall, […], published 1865, →OCLC, book the second (Birds of a Feather), page 271:
- But she was here interrupted […] by her father's hat being heavily flung from his hand and striking her face. Accustomed to such occasional manifestations of his sense of parental duty, Pleasant merely wiped her face on her hair (which of course had tumbled down) before she twisted it up. This was another common procedure on the part of the ladies of the Hole, when heated by verbal or fistic altercation.
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