Pick Elegant Words
912 examples of  fr.  in sentences

912 examples of fr. in sentences

Fr. . .

In the winter the price for a bath (simple) varies from 1 fr.

3. "A gimmal or gimbal ring, Fr. gemeau, utr.

[205] Sc. pumpkin (Fr.).

a propos of [Fr.]; pertinently &c adj.. Phr.

[Fr.], more catholic than the Pope increased &c (added to) 35; enlarged &c (expanded) 194.

simple, uniform, of a piece [Fr.], homogeneous, single, pure, sheer, neat. unmixed, unmingled^, unblended, uncombined, uncompounded; elementary, undecomposed; unadulterated, unsophisticated, unalloyed, untinged^, unfortified, pur

[Fr.], eke out; supply deficiencies; fill up, fill in, fill to the brim, fill the measure of; saturate.

Sequel N. sequel, suffix, successor; tail, queue, train, wake, trail, rear; retinue, suite; appendix, postscript; epilogue; peroration; codicil; continuation, sequela^; appendage; tail piece [Fr.], heelpiece^; tag, more last words; colophon. aftercome^, aftergrowth^, afterpart^, afterpiece^, aftercourse^, afterthought, aftergame^;

[Fr.]; bottom dollar, tail end, rear guard.

Phr. cela va sans dire [Fr.]; ex pede Herculem [Lat.]; noscitur a sociis [Lat.]; ne e quovis ligno Mercurius fiat

[Fr.]; directory, gazetter^. almanac; army list, clergy list, civil service list, navy list; Almanach de Gotha^, cadaster; Lloyd's register, nautical almanac; who's who; Guiness's Book of World Records. roll; check roll, checker roll, bead roll; muster roll, muster book; roster, panel, jury list; cartulary, diptych.

their name is 'legion'; acervatim [Lat.]; en foule [Fr.];

[Fr.]; plenus annis abiit plenus honoribus

[Fr.]; wait impatiently; await &c (expect) 507; sit up, sit up at night.

Fr.], stopgap, jury rigging, jury mast, locum tenens, warming pan, dummy, scapegoat; double; changeling; quid pro quo, alternative. representative &c (deputy) 759; palimpsest. price, purchase money, consideration, equivalent.

[Fr.], golden mean, ariston metron

Phr. en flute; fleur deau [Fr.].

pocket handkerchief, hanky^, hankie. clothier, tailor, milliner, costumier, sempstress^, snip; dressmaker, habitmaker^, breechesmaker^, shoemaker; Crispin; friseur [Fr.]; cordwainer^, cobbler, hosier^, hatter; draper, linen draper, haberdasher, mercer.

[Fr.], in mid progress, in mid course.

[U.S.], shay, sloven, team, tonga^, wheel; hobbyhorse, go-cart; cycle; bicycle, bike, two-wheeler; tricycle, velocipede, quadricycle^. equipage, turn-out; coach, chariot, phaeton, break, mail phaeton, wagonette, drag, curricle^, tilbury^, whisky, landau, barouche, victoria, brougham, clarence^, calash, caleche [Fr.], britzka^, araba^, kibitka^; berlin; sulky, desobligeant

[Fr.], sociable, vis-a-vis, dormeuse

[Fr.]; in seven league boots; whip and spur; ventre a terre [Fr.]; as fast as one's legs will carry one, as fast as one's heels will carry one; as fast as one can lay legs to the ground, at the top of one's speed; by leaps and bounds; with haste &c 684.

Adv. back, backwards; reflexively, to the right about; a reculons [Fr.], a rebours [Fr.].

[Fr.], fare you well!, God bless you!, God speed!, all aboard!, auf wiedersehen!

[Fr.], stew, ragout, fricassee, mince; pottage, potage^, broth, soup, consomme, puree, spoonmeat^; pie, pasty, volauvent^; pudding, omelet; pastry; sweets &c 296; kickshaws^; condiment &c 393. appetizer, hors d'oeuvre [Fr.].

[Fr.]; sluice.

[Fr.]; rigor mortis [Lat.]; Stygian shore.

[Fr.]; RIP; requiescat in pace [Lat.]; the lone couch of his everlasting sleep [Shelley]; without a grave- unknell'd, uncoffin'd, and unknown [Byron]; in the dark union of insensate dust

Music N. music; concert; strain, tune, air; melody &c 413; aria, arietta^; piece of music [Fr.], work, number, opus; sonata; rondo, rondeau [Fr.]; pastorale, cavatina^, roulade^, fantasia, concerto, overture, symphony, variations, cadenza; cadence; fugue, canon, quodlibet, serenade,

Redness N. red, scarlet, vermilion, carmine, crimson, pink, lake, maroon, carnation, couleur de rose [Fr.], rose du Barry^; magenta, damask, purple; flesh color, flesh tint; color; fresh color, high color; warmth; gules

[Fr.]; rising of the curtain.

[Fr.]; unfamiliarity, unacquaintance^; unconsciousness &c adj.; darkness, blindness; incomprehension, inexperience, simplicity. unknown quantities, x, y, z. sealed book, terra incognita, virgin soil, unexplored ground; dark ages.

vagary, tomfoolery, poppycock, mummery, monkey trick, boutade [Fr.], escapade.

V. play the fool &c 499; talk nonsense, parler a tort et a travess [Fr.]; battre la campagne

[Fr.], siriasis^. fanaticism, infatuation, craze; oddity, eccentricity, twist, monomania (caprice) 608; kleptodipsomania^; hypochondriasis [Med.] &c (low spirits) 837; melancholia, depression, clinical depression, severe depression; hysteria; amentia^. screw loose, tile loose, slate loose; bee in one's bonnet, rats in the upper story.

Implication N. {ant. 525} latency, inexpression^; hidden meaning, occult meaning; occultness, mystery, cabala^, anagoge^; silence &c (taciturnity) 585; concealment &c 528; more than meets the eye, more than meets the ear; Delphic oracle; le dessous des cartes [Fr.], undercurrent.

[Fr.], lie in close; lie in ambush (ambush) 530; seclude oneself &c 893; lurk, sneak, skulk, slink, prowl; steal into, steal out of, steal by, steal along; play at bopeep^, play at hide and seek; hide in holes and corners; still hunt.

[Fr.]; hugger mugger, a la derobee [Fr.]; under the cloak of, under the rose, under the table; sub rosa [Lat.], en tapinois [Fr.], in the background, aside, on the sly, with bated breath, sotto voce

[Fr.], budget of news, budget of information; intelligence, tidings.

[Fr.], Scapin^; bunko steerer

[Fr.]; stretch of fancy, stretch of the imagination; flight of fancy &c (imagination) 515.

[Fr.], trecento^. 555.

[Fr.]. neologist^, coiner of words.

[Fr.], beat about the bush, perorate, spin a long yarn, protract; spin out, swell out, draw out; battologize^. Adj. diffuse, profuse; wordy, verbose, largiloquent^, copious, exuberant, pleonastic, lengthy; longsome^, long-winded, longspun^, long drawn out; spun out, protracted, prolix, prosing, maundering; circumlocutory, periphrastic, ambagious^, roundabout; digressive; discursive, excursive; loose; rambling episodic; flatulent, frothy.

[Fr.]; nature's noblest gift - my gray goose quill

[Fr.]; guidebook &c (information) 527. delineation &c (representation) 554; sketch; monograph; minute account, detailed particular account, circumstantial account, graphic account; narration, recital, rehearsal, relation.

[Fr.], jeune veuve

necessarily &c adv.; of necessity, of course; ex necessitate rei [Lat.]; needs must; perforce &c 744; nolens volens [Lat.]; will he nil he, willy nilly, bon gre mal gre [Fr.], willing or unwilling, coute que coute

[Fr.]; cost what it may; coute [Fr.]; a tort et a travers^; once for all; neck or nothing; rain or shine.

[Fr.], wild-goose chase; capriciousness &c adj.; kink.

[Fr.], by the way, incidentally; as it may happen; at random, at a venture, at haphazard.

[Fr.], great gun; coup, coup d'etat

[Fr.], rifacimento

[Ovid]; faire sans dire [Fr.];

[Fr.], with folded arms; with the hands in the pockets, with the hands behind one's back; pour passer le temps [Fr.].

[Fr.]; finesse, side blow, thin end of the wedge, shift, go by, subterfuge, evasion; white lie &c (untruth) 546; juggle, tour de force; tricks of the trade, tricks upon travelers; espieglerie [Fr.]; net, trap &c 545. Ulysses, Machiavel, sly boots, fox, reynard; Scotchman; Jew, Yankee; intriguer, intrigant^; floater [U.S.], Indian giver [U.S.], keener [U.S.], repeater

[Fr.]; finesse, side blow, thin end of the wedge, shift, go by, subterfuge, evasion; white lie &c (untruth) 546; juggle, tour de force; tricks of the trade, tricks upon travelers; espieglerie [Fr.]; net, trap &c 545. Ulysses, Machiavel, sly boots, fox, reynard; Scotchman; Jew, Yankee; intriguer, intrigant^; floater [U.S.], Indian giver [U.S.], keener [U.S.], repeater

even; quand meme [Fr.]; per contra.

[Fr.]; go with the stream, swim with the stream. keep in good humor, render accordant, put in tune; come to an understanding, meet halfway; keep the peace, remain at peace.

[Fr.]; abatis, abattis^, abbatis^; vallum^, circumvallation^, battlement, rampart, scarp; escarp^, counter-scarp; glacis, casemate^; vallation^, vanfos^. buttress, abutment; shore &c (support) 215. breastwork, banquette, curtain, mantlet^, bastion, redan^, ravelin^; vauntmure^; advance work, horn work, outwork; barbacan^, barbican; redoubt; fort-elage [Fr.], fort-alice; lines.

[Fr.], checkmate; half the battle, prize; profit &c (acquisition) 775.

[Civil authorities] mayor, mayoralty; prefect, chancellor, archon, provost, magistrate, syndic; alcalde^, alcaid^; burgomaster, corregidor^, seneschal, alderman, councilman, committeeman, councilwoman, warden, constable, portreeve^; lord mayor; officer &c (executive) 965; dewan^, fonctionnaire [Fr.].

secretary; under secretary, assistant secretary; clerk; subsidiary; agent &c 758; subaltern; underling, understrapper; man. maid, maidservant; handmaid; confidente [Fr.], lady's maid, abigail, soubrette; amah^, biddy, nurse, bonne [Fr.], ayah^; nursemaid, nursery maid, house maid, parlor maid, waiting maid, chamber maid, kitchen maid, scullery maid; femme de chambre

[Fr.]; camarista^; chef de cuisine, cordon bleu

[Fr.]; shoplifter. swindler, peculator; forger, coiner; fence, receiver of stolen goods, duffer; smasher. burglar, housebreaker; cracksman^, magsman [Slang]; Bill Sikes, Jack Sheppard, Jonathan Wild.

warehouse, wareroom^; depot, interposit^, entrepot [Fr.].

Treasury N. treasury, bank, exchequer, fisc, hanaper^; cash register, kutcherry^, bursary; strong box, strong hold, strong room; coffer; chest &c (receptacle) 191; safe; bank vault; depository &c 636; till, tiller; purse; money bag, money box; porte-monnaie [Fr.].

books, account book, ledger; day book, cash book, pass book; journal; debtor and creditor account, cash account, running account; account current; balance, balance sheet; compte rendu [Fr.], account settled, acquit, assets, expenditure, liabilities, outstanding accounts; profit and loss account, profit and loss statement, receipts. bookkeeping, accounting, double entry bookkeeping, reckoning. audit.

Adj. excited &c v.; wrought up, up the qui vive [Fr.], astir, sparkling; in a quiver &c 821, in a fever, in a ferment, in a blaze, in a state of excitement; in hysterics; black in the face, overwrought, tense, taught, on a razor's edge; hot, red-hot, flushed, feverish; all of a twitter, in a pucker; with quivering lips, with tears in one's eyes.

[Fr.]; grumble, croak; lament &c 839. cause discontent &c n.; dissatisfy, disappoint, mortify, put out, disconcert; cut up; dishearten.

Satiety N. satiety, satisfaction, saturation, repletion, glut, surfeit; cloyment^, satiation; weariness &c 841. spoiled child; enfant gete [Fr.], enfant terrible [Fr.]; too much of a good thing,

[As You Like It], vogue, celebrity; fame, famousness; renown; popularity, aura popularis [Lat.]; approbation &c 931; credit, succes d'estime [Fr.], prestige, talk of the town; name to conjure with.

[Fr.], long life to!, banzai!

Nobility N. nobility, rank, condition, distinction, optimacy^, blood, pur sang [Fr.], birth, high descent, order; quality, gentility; blue blood of Castile; ancien regime

[Fr.]; selfishness &c 943. airs, affected manner, pretensions, mannerism; egotism; priggism^, priggishness; coxcombry, gaudery^, vainglory, elation; pride &c 878; ostentation &c 882; assurance &c 885.

[Fr.]; arrogant &c 885. unabashed, unblushing; unconstrained, unceremonious; free and easy.

exultation; gloriation^, glorification; flourish of trumpets; triumph &c 883. boaster; braggart, braggadocio; Gascon [Fr.], fanfaron^, pretender, soi-disant [Fr.]; blower [U.S.], bluffer, Foxy Quiller^; blusterer &c 887; charlatan, jack-pudding, trumpeter; puppy &c (fop) 854.

[Fr.], sponger, sucker [Slang], tagtail^, truckler.

[Fr.], feme coverte [Fr.]; squaw, lady; matron, matronage, matronhood^; man and wife; wedded pair, Darby and Joan; spiritual wife. monogamy, bigamy, digamy^, deuterogamy^, trigamy^, polygamy; mormonism; levirate^; spiritual wifery^, spiritual wifeism^; polyandrism^; Turk, bluebeard^. unlawful marriage, left-handed marriage, morganatic marriage, ill- assorted marriage; mesalliance; mariage de convenance

unmarried woman, spinster; maid, maiden, virgin, feme sole [Fr.], old maid; bachelor girl, girl-bachelor; nun.

[Ovid]; loyaute m'oblige [Fr.]; simple duty bath no place for fear [Whittier]; stern daughter of the voice of God [Wordsworth]; there is a higher law than the Constitution [Wm. Seward].

Acherontis pabulum^; gibier de potence [Fr.].

[Terence]; Tu l'as voulu [Fr.], Georges Dandin; and wet his grave with my repentant tears [Richard III].

fast, jour maigre [Fr.]; fast day, banyan day; Lent, quadragesima^; Ramadan, Ramazan; spare diet, meager diet; lenten diet, lenten entertainment; soupe maigre [Fr.], short commons, Barmecide feast^; short rations.

busket (Fr. bosquet).

Aside from the above, some of the less important authors of lyrics, ballads, dramas, novels, etc., on the Lorelei-theme are: J. Bartholdi, H. Bender, H. Berg, J. P. Berger, A. H. Bernard, G. Conrad, C. Doll, L. Elchrodt, O. Fiebach, Fr.

Fรถrster, W. Fournier, G. Freudenberg, W. Freudenberg, W. Genth, K. Geib, H. Grieben, H. Grรผneberg, G. Gurski, Henriette Heinze-Berg, A. Henniger, H. Hersch, Mary Koch, Wilhelmine Lorenz, I. Mappes, W. Molitor, Fr.

p. 24: I am accepting here a narrow definition of feudalism (see my Conquerors and Rulers, Leiden 1952).The division of armies into "right" and "left" is interesting in the light of the theories concerning the importance of systems of orientation (Fr.

Arsencio Fernandes and Fr.

But in addressing letters in which both or all are equally concerned, and also when the names are different, we pluralize the title, (Mr. or Miss,) and write, Misses Brown; Misses Roy; Messrs, (for Messieurs, Fr.)

The lubricating oil used at Rouen was a mixture of Russian oil at 430 fr.

The infatuation of Phaedra is correctly described (fr., 611, 607 Dind.)

See also Mackenzie, V. fr.

Carta y verdadera relacion escrita por il eminentissimo Seรฑor Gran Maestre al Commendador Fr.

Fr. L'Annonciation.

The lines by Fr.

Excuse me for my long, long talk; and do not forget your faithful friend, in partibus infidelium, "FR.

"Yours always, "FR. PULSZKY.

In Kincardineshire the ashes of a blacksmith's furnace had the peculiar name of smiddy-coom (Fr. รฉcume, i.e. dross).