|príck a búbble||príck óut [óff]|
|príck úp||príck úp one's éars|
|kíck agàinst the prícks|
該当件数 : 57件
From Middle English prik, prikke, from 古期英語 prica, pricu (“a sharp point, minute mark, spot, dot, small portion, prick”), from Proto-Germanic *prikô, *prikō (“a prick, point”), of uncertain origin, perhaps from Proto-Indo-European *breyǵ- (“to scrape, scratch, rub, prickle, chap”). Cognate with West Frisian prik (“small hole”), Dutch prik (“point, small stick”), Danish prik (“dot”), Icelandic prik (“dot, small stick”). Pejorative context came from prickers, or witch-hunters.
- A small hole or perforation, caused by piercing. [from 10th c.]
- An indentation or small mark made with a pointed object. [from 10th c.]
- (obsolete) A dot or other diacritical mark used in writing; a point. [10th-18th c.]
- (obsolete) A tiny particle; a small amount of something; a jot. [10th-18th c.]
- A small pointed object. [from 10th c.]
- The experience or feeling of being pierced or punctured by a small, sharp object. [from 13th c.]
- A feeling of remorse.
- (slang, vulgar) The penis. [from 16th c.]
- (Britain, Australia, US, slang, derogatory) Someone (especially a man または boy) who is unpleasant, rude or annoying. [from 16th c.]
- (now historical) A small roll of yarn or tobacco. [from 17th c.]
- The footprint of a hare.
- (obsolete) A point or mark on the dial, noting the hour.
- (obsolete) The point on a target at which an archer aims; the mark; the pin.
From Middle English prikken, from 古期英語 prician, priccan (“to prick”), from Proto-Germanic *prikōną, *prikjaną (“to pierce, prick”), of uncertain origin; perhaps from Proto-Indo-European *breyǵ- (“to scrape, scratch, rub, prickle, chap”). Cognate with dialectal English pritch, Dutch prikken (“to prick, sting”), Middle High German pfrecken (“to prick”), Swedish pricka (“to dot, prick”), and possibly to Lithuanian įbrėžti (“to scrape, scratch, carve, inscribe, strike”).
- (transitive) To pierce or puncture slightly. [from 11th c.]
- (transitive) To form by piercing or puncturing.
- (obsolete) To mark or denote by a puncture; to designate by pricking; to choose; to mark.
- c. 1620, Francis Bacon, letter of advice to Sir George Villiers
- 1823, [Walter Scott], “The Enrolment”, in Quentin Durward. […], volume I, Edinburgh: […] [James Ballantyne and Co.] for Archibald Constable and Co.; London: Hurst, Robinson, and Co., OCLC 892089432, page 166:
- 1599, William Shakespeare, “The Tragedie of Iulius Cæsar”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: […] Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, OCLC 606515358, [Act IV, scene i]:
- (transitive, chiefly nautical) To mark the surface of (something) with pricks or dots; especially, to trace a ship’s course on (a chart). [from 16th c.]
- (nautical, obsolete) To run a middle seam through the cloth of a sail.
- To fix by the point; to attach or hang by puncturing.
- 1615, George Sandys, The Relation of a Journey begun an. Dom. 1610, in four books
- (intransitive, dated) To be punctured; to suffer or feel a sharp pain, as by puncture.
- (transitive, intransitive) To make or become sharp; to erect into a point; to raise, as something pointed; said especially of the ears of an animal, such as a horse or dog; and usually followed by up.
- (horticulture) Usually in the form prick out: to plant (seeds または seedlings) in holes made in soil at regular intervals.
- 2002 July 6, Carol Klein, “Coming up primroses”, in The Daily Telegraph (Gardening), archived from the original on 15 February 2013:
- 2005 October 22, Valerie Bourne, “Self-seeding”, in The Daily Telegraph (Gardening), archived from the original on 24 November 2013:
- 2015 September 21, Helen Yemm, “How to manage hollyhocks [print version: Hollyhock and elder care, evil weevils, 12 September 2015, page 7]”, in The Daily Telegraph (Gardening), archived from the original on 25 September 2015:
- (transitive) To incite, stimulate, goad. [from 13th c.]
- (intransitive, archaic) To urge one's horse on; to ride quickly. [from 14th c.]
- 1590, Edmund Spenser, The Faerie Queene, III.1:
- 1667, John Milton, Paradise Lost, Book II, lines 527 to 538.
- Part, on the plain or in the air sublime, / Upon the wing or in swift race contend, / As at the Olympian games or Pythian fields; / Part curb their fiery steed, or shun the goal / With rapid wheel, or fronted brigads form : / As when, to warn proud cities, war appears / Waged in the trouble sky, and armies rush / To battle in the clouds; before each van / Prick forth the aery knights, and couch their spears / Till thickest legions close; with feats of arms / From either end of heaven the welkin burns.
- 1881, Robert Louis Stevenson, Virginibus Puerisque:
- To affect with sharp pain; to sting, as with remorse.
- (transitive) To make acidic or pungent.
- (intransitive) To become sharp or acid; to turn sour, as wine.
- To aim at a point or mark.
- (obsolete, usually as prick up) to dress or adorn; to prink.
Part or all of this entry has been imported from the 1913 edition of Webster’s Dictionary, which is now free of copyright and hence in the public domain. The imported definitions may be significantly out of date, and any more recent senses may be completely missing.
(See the entry for prick in Webster’s Revised Unabridged Dictionary, G. & C. Merriam, 1913.)
該当件数 : 57件
植物や木切れなどのとげが突き出ていて,さわるとちくちくする - EDR日英対訳辞書
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