該当件数 : 4件
そういえば、電車の中で隣に座ったほろ酔いのおっさんに、自分の俳句を見て欲しいと言われたことがある。 - Tanaka Corpus
Consequently, since the orifice opening 74 can be made sufficiently small in the vertical opening width while securing necessary opening area, distance between the open position and the bloke position of the plunger member 78 can be shortened according to the vertical opening width.例文帳に追加
これにより、オリフィス開口７４に必要な開口面積を確保しつつ、縦開口幅を十分小さいものにできるので、この縦開口幅に応じてプランジャ部材７８の開放位置と閉塞位置との距離を短くできる。 - 特許庁
- (Australia) An exemplar of a certain masculine, independent male archetype.
- 2000 May 5, Belinda Luscombe, “Cinema: Of Mad Max and Madder Maximus”, in Time, New York, N.Y.: Time Warner Publishing, ISSN 0928-8430, OCLC 749127914, archived from the original on 27 November 2010:
- 2012, Ben Pobjie, “Bloke’s Blokes”, in The Book of Bloke, Sydney, N.S.W.: Pan Macmillan, →ISBN:
- 2019, Charles Staunton, “Cop this Bloke”, in The Good Bloke: An Incredible True Story, Sydney, N.S.W.: Pan Macmillan Australia, →ISBN:
- My name is Charlie Staunton. I'm a bloke. [...] In Australia, a bloke is the masculine archetype, associated with the country's national identity. [...] And if you're a good bloke, you'll understand what sportsmanship, and life, should be about. A sense of fair play. For me, it's not a prerequisite to be a law-abiding citizen to be a good bloke. It's about social qualities. It's about being reliable, trustworthy, loyal and true to your beliefs.
- (Australia, Britain, New Zealand, informal) A man who behaves in a particularly laddish or overtly heterosexual manner.
- 1996, Nick Earls, chapter 31, in After January (UQP Young Adult Fiction), St. Lucia, Qld.: University of Queensland Press, published 2006, →ISBN, page 127:
- 1999, Malcolm MacLean, “Of Warriors and Blokes: The Problem of Maori Rugby for Pakeha Masculinity in New Zealand”, in Timothy J[ohn] L[indsay] Chandler and John Nauright, editors, Making the Rugby World: Race, Gender, Commerce (Sport in the Global Society; no. 10), London; Portland, Or.: Frank Cass, published 2005, →ISBN, page 2:
- [...] Pakeha, and colonial, masculinity is situated in a homosocial environment. This homosociality is both gendered and ethnicized. The kiwi bloke is a Pakeha working man, at home on the football field, in the sands of North Africa, at the pub (but in the public bar). He is a loner, hard, resolute, tall, strong but comradely and supports other men in their toils.
- 2001, Rita Golden Gelman, “New Zealand via Bali”, in Tales of a Female Nomad: Living at Large in the World, 1st paperback edition, New York, N.Y.: Three Rivers Press, →ISBN, page 273:
- One week I ask everyone I meet what defines a "bloke." Some of the answers are: Blokes drink beer, not wine. They wear black wool singlets (sleeveless shirts) and dark green shirt-jackets, gum boots, and rugby jerseys with sleeves cut off. They eat stews made with carrots and onions and potatoes and dumplings.
- 2012, Sue Abel, “Postfeminism Meets Hegemonic Masculinities: Young People Read the ‘Knowing Wink’ in Advertising”, in Karen Ross, editor, The Handbook of Gender, Sex, and Media (Handbooks in Communication かつ Media), paperback edition, Chichester, West Sussex: Wiley-Blackwell, published 2014, →ISBN, part III (Queering the Pitch), page 405:
- It [a television advertisement] opens with a young man lounging on a sofa watching television. The television soundtrack suggests he is watching sport (of course). He wears the standard checked shirt of the Kiwi bloke over a T-shirt and jeans, his hair is longish and unkempt, and he is generally a bit scruffy.
- 2012, Jim O’Connor, “Brilliant Cooking”, in The Bloke’s Guide to Brilliant Cooking: And How to Impress Women, [Bloomington, Ind.]: Xlibris, published 29 September 2018, →ISBN, page 22:
- 2014, Jessica Jean Keppel, “Masculinities and Mental Health: Geographies of Hope ‘Down Under’”, in Andrew Gorman-Murray and Peter Hopkins, editors, Masculinities and Place (Gender, Space かつ Society), Farnham, Surrey; Burlington, Vt.: Ashgate Publishing, →ISBN, page 367:
- The ‘kiwi bloke’ is often represented as a stubbie-wearing, beer-drinking, sheep-shearing, ‘do-it-yourself’ heteronormative masculinity [...] This hypermasculinisation is well-recognised in New Zealand culture. The ‘kiwi bloke’ is celebrated by the nation which leaves little room for the emergence and acceptance of alternative gender identities [...].
- (Britain, informal) A fellow, a man; especially an ordinary man, a man on the street. [From 1847]
- 1847, George W[illiam] M[acArthur] Reynolds, “Old Death”, in The Mysteries of London, volume III (volume I, Second Series), London: G. Vickers, […], OCLC 6338680, page 66, column 1:
- He accordingly opened it [a letter], and read as follows:– / "Tim put on the tats yesterday and went out a durry-nakin on the shadows, gadding a hoof. He buzzed a bloak and a shakester of a yack and a skin. [..."] [W]e will lay before our readers a translation of the slang document:– / "Tim dressed himself in rags yesterday, and went out disguised as a beggar half-naked and without shoes or stockings. He robbed a gentleman and a lady of a watch and a purse. [..."]
- 1892, John Pennington Marsden, “A Professional Secret”, in Job Lot: Sketches and Stories, Philadelphia, Pa.: Hallowell & Co., […], OCLC 6238593, page 177:
- 1923, D[avid] H[erbert] Lawrence, “Torestin”, in Kangaroo, London: Martin Secker […], OCLC 5175814, page 1:
- 1930 February, P[elham] G[renville] Wodehouse, “Jeeves and the Old School Chum”, in Very Good, Jeeves!, London: Herbert Jenkins Limited […], published 20 June 1930, OCLC 487778121, pages 247–248:
- 1995, Nick Hornby, “Sarah Kendrew (1984–1986)”, in High Fidelity, 1st trade paperback edition, New York, N.Y.: Riverhead Books, published August 1996, →ISBN, pages 28–29:
- [L]ots of blokes have impeccable music taste but don't read, lots of blokes read but are really fat, lots of blokes are sympathetic to feminism but have stupid beards, lots of blokes have a Woody Allen sense of humor but look like Woody Allen. Lots of blokes drink too much, lots of blokes behave stupidly when they drive cars, lots of blokes get into fights, or show off about money, or take drugs. I don't do any of these things, really; if I do OK with women, it's not because of the virtues I have, but because of the shadows I don't have.
- 2003, Stuart Maconie, “Hocus Pocus”, in Cider with Roadies, London: Ebury Press, →ISBN, page 43:
- It was a concert of some sort. Five or so blokes were on stage in a TV studio; [...] The blokes didn't look like any pop group as I knew them. They were multiracial, knotted of brow, their garb was distinctive, involving a lot of what I later found out to be cheesecloth and kaftans along with ripped, faded denims.
- (Britain, naval slang) (A lower deck term for) the captain or executive officer of a warship, especially one regarded as tough on discipline and punishment.
- (chiefly Quebec, colloquial) An anglophone (English-speaking) man.
- 2017, Dany Fougères; Valérie Shaffer, “An Undivided Island: Domination at the Dawn of a New Era”, in Dany Fougères and Roderick MacLeod, editors, Montreal: The History of a North American City, volume I, Montreal, Que.; Kingston, Ont.: McGill–Queen's University Press, →ISBN, part 2 (Formation of a Region かつ Birth of a Metropolis: 1796–1930), page 465:
- [A]n organization called "Bloke Quebecois" ("bloke" being a French slang term for Anglophone as well as a reference to the newly formed federal political party, the Bloc Québécois) sold T-shirts that sported the phrase "It's Hip to be Square" (derived from the popular term for an Anglophone, "tête-carrée" または "square head") and a sign with "401" crossed out. The implication was that hitting the 401 was no longer an option; Anglophones were here to stay – and to contribute.
- 2017, Jeffery Vacante, “War and Manhood”, in National Manhood and the Creation of Modern Quebec, Vancouver, B.C.; Toronto, Ont.: UBC Press, →ISBN, page 107:
- 2020 May, Walter Manuel, “A New Language Study (Franglais)”, in The Kid with the Broken Glasses: A Memoir of Dissolving Innocence, [Canada; U.S.A.]: Walter Manuel, →ISBN:
- ^ “bloke” in Douglas Harper, Online Etymology Dictionary, 2001–2020.
- ^ MacBain, Alexander; Mackay, Eneas (1911) , “bloke”, in An Etymological Dictionary of the Gaelic Language, Stirling, →ISBN, page ploc
- ^ “bloke, n.”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1887; “bloke, n.” in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press.
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