|bláck and blúe||gò bláck|
|lòok bláck||páint a person bláck|
|bláck and whíte||swéar [próve] that bláck is whíte＝tálk bláck ìnto whíte|
|会計：||black capital capital expenditure cash flow closing cost accounting|
該当件数 : 19014件
成句black and white
成句swear black is white⇔talk black into white
|同義語（エイリアス）||DmGad2; CG7811; DGad2; anon-34Db; cDNA 1; GAD|
Black (video game)
From Middle English blak, black, blake, from 古期英語 blæc (“black, dark", also "ink”), from Proto-Germanic *blakaz (“burnt”) (compare Dutch blaken (“to burn”), Low German blak, black (“blackness, black paint, (black) ink”), Old High German blah (“black”), Old Norse blakra (“to blink”)), from Proto-Germanic *blakaz, possibly from Proto-Indo-European *bʰleg- (“to burn, shine”) (compare Latin flagrāre (“to burn”), Ancient Greek φλόξ (phlóx, “flame”), Sanskrit भर्ग (bharga, “radiance”)). More at bleach.
- (of an object) Absorbing all light and reflecting none; dark and hueless.
- (of a place, etc) Without light.
- (sometimes capitalized) Of or relating to any of various ethnic groups having dark pigmentation of the skin.
- 2012 November 7, Matt Bai, “Winning a Second Term, Obama Will Confront Familiar Headwinds”, in New York Times:
- The country’s first black president, and its first president to reach adulthood after the Vietnam War and Watergate, Mr. Obama seemed like a digital-age leader who could at last dislodge the stalemate between those who clung to the government of the Great Society, on the one hand, and those who disdained the very idea of government, on the other.
- (chiefly historical) Designated for use by those ethnic groups which have dark pigmentation of the skin.
- (card games, of a card) Of the spades or clubs suits. Compare red (“of the hearts または diamonds suit”)
- Bad; evil; ill-omened.
- 1655, Benjamin Needler, Expository notes, with practical observations; towards the opening of the five first chapters of the first book of Moses called Genesis. London: N. Webb and W. Grantham, page 168.
- 1749, Henry Fielding, The History of Tom Jones, a Foundling
- Expressing menace, or discontent; threatening; sullen.
- Illegitimate, illegal or disgraced.
- (Ireland, informal) Overcrowded.
- (of coffee または tea) Without any cream, milk, or creamer.
- (board games, chess) Of or relating to the playing pieces of a board game deemed to belong to the "black" set (in chess the set used by the player who moves second) (often regardless of the pieces' actual colour).
- (typography) Said of a symbol or character that is solid, filled with color. Compare white (“said of a character または symbol outline, not filled with color”).
- (politics) Related to the Christian Democratic Union of Germany.
- Relating to an initiative whose existence or exact nature must remain withheld from the general public.
- (Ireland, now derogatory) Protestant, often with the implication of being militantly pro-British or anti-Catholic
- Originally "the Black North" meant west Ulster, then Protestant east Ulster. Compare also blackmouth ["Presbyterian"] and the Royal Black Institution.
- 1914 May 27, "Review of The North Afire by W. Douglas Newton", The Sketch: A Journal of Art and Actuality, volume 86, page t:
- 1985 April, J. A. Weaver, "John Henry Biggart 1905-1979 — A portrait in respect and affection", Ulster Medical Journal, volume 54, number 1, page 1:
- 2007 September 6, Fintan O'Toole, "Diary", London Review of Books volume 29, number 17, page 35:
- He had been playing Gaelic football for Lisnaskea Emmets, his local team in County Fermanagh, against a team from nearby Brookeborough, when someone from the opposing team called him a ‘black cunt’. ‘Black’, in this case, was a reference not to the colour of his skin but to his religion. It is short for ‘Black Protestant’, a long-standing term of sectarian abuse.
- Used in the vernacular name of a species to indicate that it has one or more features that is black or dark, especially in comparison to another species with the same base name.
- (countable and uncountable) The colour/color perceived in the absence of light, but also when no light is reflected, but rather absorbed.
- (countable and uncountable) A black dye or pigment.
- (countable) A pen, pencil, crayon, etc., made of black pigment.
- (in the plural) Black cloth hung up at funerals.
- (sometimes capitalised, countable) A person of African, Aborigine, or Maori descent; a dark-skinned person.
- (billiards, snooker, pool, with the, countable) The black ball.
- (baseball, countable) The edge of home plate
- (Britain, countable) A type of firecracker that is really more dark brown in colour.
- (informal, countable) Blackcurrant syrup (in mixed drinks, e.g. snakebite かつ black, cider かつ black).
- (in chess かつ similar games, countable) The person playing with the black set of pieces.
- (countable) Part of a thing which is distinguished from the rest by being black.
- (obsolete, countable) A stain; a spot.
- To make black, to blacken.
- 1859, Oliver Optic, Poor and Proud; or, The Fortunes of Katy Redburn, a Story for Young Folks 
- 1911, Edna Ferber, Buttered Side Down 
- 1922, John Galsworthy, A Family Man: In Three Acts 
- To apply blacking to something.
- 1853, Harriet Beecher Stowe, The Key to Uncle Tom's Cabin 
- 1861, George William Curtis, Trumps: A Novel 
- 1911, Max Beerbohm, Zuleika Dobson 
- (Britain) To boycott something or someone, usually as part of an industrial dispute.
- Black Act
- black alder
- black and white
- black arts
- black as coal
- black as the ace of spades
- black bag job
- black bean
- black bear
- black belt
- black bile
- black body
- black book
- black bottom
- black bottom pie
- black box
- black brane
- black bread
- black bread mold
- black bun
- black cab
- black cherry
- black coffee
- black cohosh
- black comedy
- black cow
- Black Death
- black diamond
- black dwarf
- black economy
- black elder
- black eye
- black-eyed bean
- black-eyed pea
- black-eyed Susan
- black flag
- Black Forest
- Black Forest cake
- Black Forest gateau
- black frost
- black game
- black gum
- black hole
- black humor, black humour
- black ice
- black knight
- black letter
- black light
- black list
- black lung
- black magic
- black man
- Black Maria
- black mark
- black market
- black mass
- black measles
- black money
- black mustard
- black nightshade
- black out
- Black Panther
- black pepper
- black powder
- black power
- black propaganda
- black pudding
- black racer
- black raspberry
- Black Rod
- black rot
- Black Sea
- black shale
- black sheep
- black skimmer
- black spot
- black stork
- black stump
- black swan
- black tea
- black tie
- Black Tuesday
- black up
- black velvet
- Black Virgin
- black walnut
- black widow
- carbon black
- coal black
- ivory black
- jet black, jet-black
- Large Black
- lesser black-backed gull
- long black
- Penny Black
- platinum black
- short black
- slate black
- television black
|Colors in English · colors, colours (layout · text)|
|red ; crimson||orange ; brown||yellow ; cream|
|cyan ; teal||azure, sky blue||blue|
|violet ; indigo||magenta ; purple||pink|
- ^ https://www.koeblergerhard.de/mnd/mnd_b.html
- ^ 1812, Edward Wakefield, An Account of Ireland, Statistical and Political Vol. 2 p. 737 "There is a district, comprehending Donegal, the interior of the county of Derry, and the western side of Tyrone, which is emphatically called by the people "the Black North," an expression not meant, as I conceive, to mark its greater exposure to the westerly winds, but rather its dreary aspect."
- ^ 1841 March 20 "Intelligence; Catholicity in Ulster" Catholic Herald (Bengal) Vol. 2 No. 1 p. 27 'Even in the "black North"—in " Protestant Ulster"—Catholicity is progessing at a rate that must strike terror into its enemies, and impart pride and hope to the professors of the faith of our sainted forefathers.'
1886 Thomas Power O'Connor, The Parnell Movement: With a Sketch of Irish Parties from 1843 p. 520 "To the southern Nationalist the north was chiefly known as the home of the most rabid religious and political intolerance perhaps in the whole Christian world; it was designated by the comprehensive title of the 'Black North.'"
- ^ Baraniuk, Carol (2015). James Orr, Poet and Irish Radical. Routledge. p. 128. →ISBN; Barkley, John Monteith (1959) A Short History of the Presbyterian Church in Ireland p.36
該当件数 : 19014件
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