該当件数 : 14件
町火消しと加賀鳶の喧嘩騒ぎで町内は騒然としている。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
また泰綱の郎党等が国方の者と称して蜂起し、この喧嘩を増大させようとした。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
The verb is derived from Late Middle English braulen, brall, brallen (“to clamour, to shout; to quarrel; to boast”); further etymology is uncertain, but the word could be related to bray and ultimately imitative. It may be cognate with Danish bralle (“to chatter, jabber”), Dutch brallen (“to boast”), Low German brallen (“to brag”), Middle High German prālen (“to boast, flaunt”) (modern German prahlen (“to boast, flaunt, vaunt”)).
- A disorderly argument or fight, usually with a large number of people involved.
- 1874 December 18, John M. Shirley, state reporter, “State v. Rollins”, in Reports of Cases in the Superior Court of Judicature of New Hampshire, volume LV, Concord, N.H.: Published by Josiah B. Sanborn, published 1876, OCLC 11478040, page 102:
- The complaint charged that the defendants, on, etc., at, etc., "in a certain public place, to wit, in a certain school-house in which a singing-school was then and there being held, did make a great brawl and tumult, and stamped their feet on the floor, hissed, used loud and saucy language, and were guilty of rude, indecent, and disorderly conduct."
- 1940 June 21, “Further Statement of Thad H. Brown, Commissioner, Federal Communications Commission, Washington, D.C.”, in Nomination of Thad H. Brown: Hearings before the Committee on Interstate Commerce, United States Senate, Seventy-sixth Congress, Third Session on the Nomination of Thad H. Brown on Reappointment as Federal Communications Commissioner […], Washington, D.C.: United States Government Printing Office, OCLC 4200122, page 81:
- 2017 January 26, Christopher D. Shea, “‘T2 Trainspotting’: The early reviews”, in The New York Times, New York, N.Y.: The New York Times Company, ISSN 0362-4331, OCLC 971436363, archived from the original on 21 February 2018:
- (intransitive) To engage in a brawl; to fight or quarrel.
- c. 1593, [William Shakespeare], The Tragedy of King Richard the Third. […] (First Quarto), London: Printed by Valentine Sims [and Peter Short] for Andrew Wise, […], published 1597, OCLC 55191490, [Act I, scene iii]:
- 1676, Henry Cornelius Agrippa [i.e., Heinrich Cornelius Agrippa von Nettesheim], “Of Logick”, in The Vanity of Arts and Sciences, London: Printed by J. C. for Samuel Speed, […], OCLC 228722051, page 43:
- Theſe are the deep and profound Myſteries of Artificial Logick, invented with ſo much care by theſe fallacious Doctors, [...] Theſe are the Nets, and theſe are the Hounds with which they hunt the Truth of all things, whether natural, as in Phyſicks; or ſupernatural, as in Metaphyſicks: but according to the Proverb of Clodius and Varro, can never overtake, by reaſon of their bawling and brawling one with another.
- 1716, Humphrey Prideaux, “Book VI”, in The Old and New Testament Connected, in the History of the Jews and Neighbouring Nations, from the Declension of the Kingdoms of Israel and Judah, to the Time of Christ, part I, volume II, Edinburgh: Printed by D. Schaw & Co., […], published 1799, OCLC 929202903, page 417:
- As long as they [Xanthippe and Myrto, Socrates' wives] diſagreed, they were continually ſcolding, brawling, or fighting, with each other; and whenever they agreed, they both joined in brawling [verb sense 2] at him, and often fell on him with their fiſts as well as with their tongues, and beat him ſoundly.
- 1763, John Henderson, “Sect. XVI. Soliloquy on the Unerring Motions of the Spirit.”, in James Thomson, editor, Divine Meditations and Contemplations, in Prose and Verse, on Some of the Most Important and Interesting Doctrines of Christianity. […], Glasgow: Printed for James Thomson, […], and sold by him […], and by J. Trail, W. Gray, and J. Wood, […]; and by R. Smith, jun. […], OCLC 750606834, page 305:
- 1842 December – 1844 July, Charles Dickens, chapter XVI, in The Life and Adventures of Martin Chuzzlewit, London: Chapman and Hall, […], published 1844, OCLC 977517776, page 207:
- (intransitive) To create a disturbance; to complain loudly.
- [1430–1440, “XXX. The Tapiteres and Couchers. The Dream of Pilate’s Wife: Jesus before Pilate.”, in Lucy Toulmin Smith, editor, York Plays: The Plays Performed by the Crafts or Mysteries of York on the Day of Corpus Christi in the 14th, 15th, and 16th Centuries: […] (in Middle English), Oxford: At the Clarendon Press, published 1885, OCLC 28074724, line 380, page 286:
- c. 1560, Thomas Ingelend, A Pretie and Mery New Enterlude, Called The Disobedient Child, imprinted at London: […] [B]y Thomas Colwell, OCLC 913382015; republished as John S. Farmer, editor, The Disobedient Child (The Tudor Facsimile Texts; 42), London; Edinburgh: Issued for subscribers by T. C. & E. C. Jack, […], 1908, OCLC 1039484089:
- c. 1596–1599, William Shakespeare, The Second Part of Henrie the Fourth, […], quarto edition, London: Printed by V[alentine] S[immes] for Andrew Wise, and William Aspley, published 1600, OCLC 55178895, [Act II, scene i]:
- 1820, Walter Scott, chapter XI, in Ivanhoe; a Romance. [...] In Three Volumes, volume III, Edinburgh: Printed for Archibald Constable and Co.; London: Hurst, Robinson, and Co. […], OCLC 230694662, page 274:
- 1862 April, “The Bicentenary Commemoration of 1662”, in The Ecclesiastic and Theologian, volume XXIV, London: Joseph Masters, […]; Oxford, Oxfordshire: J. H. and James Parker; A. R. Mowbray; Cambridge, Cambridgeshire: Hall and Son; Derby, Derbyshire: J. and C. Mozley, OCLC 5581831, page 239:
- (intransitive) Especially of a rapid stream running over stones: to make a loud, confused noise.
- c. 1598–1600, William Shakespeare, “As You Like It”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: Printed by Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, [Act II, scene i], page 190, column 1:
- 1793, W[illiam] Wordsworth, An Evening Walk. An Epistle; in Verse. […], London: Printed for J[oseph] Johnson, […], OCLC 520414306; republished as “The Female Beggar. From Wordsworth’s Evening Walk.”, in The Edinburgh Magazine, or Literary Miscellany, volume III (New Series), Edinburgh: Printed for James Symington […] and sold in London by H. Murray […], and W. Boag […], May 1794, OCLC 221359700, page 387, column 1:
- 1814, J. H. Craig [pseudonym; James Hogg], The Hunting of Badlewe: A Dramatic Tale, London: H[enry] Colburn; Edinburgh: G. Goldie, OCLC 612459984, page 1; quoted in “The Hunting of Badlewe, a Dramatic Tale. 8vo. Edin. 1814. [From the Scottish Review.]”, in The Analectic Magazine, Containing Selections from Foreign Reviews and Magazines, together with Original Miscellaneous Compositions, volume V (New Series), Philadelphia, Pa.: Published and sold by Moses Thomas, […], May 1815, OCLC 974441451, pages 353–354:
- (transitive) To pour abuse on; to scold.
Possibly from French branler (“to shake”), from Old French brandeler (“to shake, wave; to agitate”), from brand, branc (“blade of a sword”), from Vulgar Latin *brandus (“firebrand; flaming sword; sword”), ultimately from Proto-Indo-European *bʰrenu- (“to burn”).
- (dance, obsolete) A type of dance move or step.
- (dance, music, obsolete) Alternative form of
- c. 1595–1596, W. Shakespere [i.e., William Shakespeare], A Pleasant Conceited Comedie Called, Loues Labors Lost. […] (First Quarto), imprinted in London: By W[illiam] W[hite] for Cut[h]bert Burby, published 1598, OCLC 61366361, [Act III, scene i]:
- Boy. Maiſter, will you win your loue with a french braule? / Brag[gart]. How meaneſt thou? brawling in French. / Boy. No my complet Maiſter, but to Iigge off a tune at the tongues ende, canarie to it with your feete, humour it with turning vp your eylids, ſigh a note and ſing a note ſomtime through the throate, if you ſwallowed loue with ſinging loue [...]
- ^ “braulen, v.” in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 3 April 2019.
- ^ “brawl” in Lexico, Dictionary.com; Oxford University Press.
- ^ “brawl, v.1”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1888.
- ^ “braul, n.” in MED Online, Ann Arbor, Mich.: University of Michigan, 2007, retrieved 3 April 2019; compare “brawl, n.1”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1888.
- ^ “brawl, v.2”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1888.
- “†brawl, n.3”, in OED Online , Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1888.
該当件数 : 14件
ある日の夜、酔ったはずみでウォルコットとけんかになり、彼を殺してしまいました。 - Melville Davisson Post『罪体』
1250年12月12日（建長2年11月11日(旧暦)）－夜に入り、塩谷朝業の郎党が若宮大路で確論をもって乱闘を起こす。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
野口は芹沢と行動を共にして、芹沢が引き起こした乱行である大坂力士の乱闘、大和屋焼き打ちに関与したと見なされている。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
パトラッシュにとって幸いなことに、元の主人は、メクレンの祭りの市で大酒を飲んで暴れ、死んでしまいました。 - Ouida『フランダースの犬』
The standoff between Michinaga and Korechika continued, and on August 22, they had an acrimonious argument in front of various nobilities in Court, and 3 days later, two of their squires instigated a mass brawl in the capital.発音を聞く例文帳に追加
道長と伊周の対立は続き、7月24日(旧暦)（8月22日）には陣座で諸公卿を前に激しく口論し、その3日後2人の従者が都で集団乱闘騒ぎを起こしている。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
After transferring to Nikkatsu Studio this year, he worked with Denjiro OKOCHI, who was still new to directing period dramas such as "Chokon" (long resentment) and "Ruten" (continual change), and attracted attention with furious brawl scenes and bold camera work influenced by foreign films from the U.S., Germany, Soviet Union and so on.発音を聞く例文帳に追加
同年、日活撮影所に移り、まだ新人だった大河内傳次郎とコンビを組み、『長恨』、『流転』などの時代劇作品を監督、激しい乱闘シーンやアメリカ・ドイツ・ソ連など外国映画の影響を受けた大胆なカメラワークで注目を浴びる。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
Though it seemed that Niimi was Serizawa's right arm acting with him together, Niimi didn't participate in the group at the Osaka wrestlers brawl incident and the Yamatoya fire attack incident which Serizawa caused, therefore it is unknown how close they were to each other who were both the senior leaders and from Mito, and also how they acted actually as the leaders of Mibu-Roshigumi.発音を聞く例文帳に追加
新見は芹沢と行動を共にする腹心と言われるが、芹沢が引き起こした大坂力士乱闘事件や大和屋焼き討ち事件には参加しておらず、同じ水戸出身の最高幹部だが芹沢とどの程度の親密な関係だったか、また壬生浪士組幹部としての行動の実態はよく分らない。 - Wikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス
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