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To bring to pass


2 dicționare găsite pentru to bring to pass
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Pass \Pass\ (p[.a]s, p[a^]s), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Passed; p.
     pr. & vb. n. Passing.] [F. passer, LL. passare, fr. L.
     passus step, or from pandere, passum, to spread out, lay
     open. See Pace.]
     1. To go; to move; to proceed; to be moved or transferred
        from one point to another; to make a transit; -- usually
        with a following adverb or adverbal phrase defining the
        kind or manner of motion; as, to pass on, by, out, in,
        etc.; to pass swiftly, directly, smoothly, etc.; to pass
        to the rear, under the yoke, over the bridge, across the
        field, beyond the border, etc. "But now pass over [i. e.,
        pass on]." --Chaucer.
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              On high behests his angels to and fro
              Passed frequent.                      --Milton.
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              Sweet sounds rose slowly through their mouths,
              And from their bodies passed.         --Coleridge.
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     2. To move or be transferred from one state or condition to
        another; to change possession, condition, or
        circumstances; to undergo transition; as, the business has
        passed into other hands.
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              Others, dissatisfied with what they have, . . . pass
              from just to unjust.                  --Sir W.
                                                    Temple.
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     3. To move beyond the range of the senses or of knowledge; to
        pass away; hence, to disappear; to vanish; to depart;
        specifically, to depart from life; to die.
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              Disturb him not, let him pass paceably. --Shak.
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              Beauty is a charm, but soon the charm will pass.
                                                    --Dryden.
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              The passing of the sweetest soul
              That ever looked with human eyes.     --Tennyson.
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     4. To move or to come into being or under notice; to come and
        go in consciousness; hence, to take place; to occur; to
        happen; to come; to occur progressively or in succession;
        to be present transitorily.
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              So death passed upon all men.         --Rom. v. 12.
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              Our own consciousness of what passes within our own
              mind.                                 --I. Watts.
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     5. To go by or glide by, as time; to elapse; to be spent; as,
        their vacation passed pleasantly.
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              Now the time is far passed.           --Mark vi. 35
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     6. To go from one person to another; hence, to be given and
        taken freely; as, clipped coin will not pass; to obtain
        general acceptance; to be held or regarded; to circulate;
        to be current; -- followed by for before a word denoting
        value or estimation. "Let him pass for a man." --Shak.
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              False eloquence passeth only where true is not
              understood.                           --Felton.
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              This will not pass for a fault in him. --Atterbury.
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     7. To advance through all the steps or stages necessary to
        validity or effectiveness; to be carried through a body
        that has power to sanction or reject; to receive
        legislative sanction; to be enacted; as, the resolution
        passed; the bill passed both houses of Congress.
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     8. To go through any inspection or test successfully; to be
        approved or accepted; as, he attempted the examination,
        but did not expect to pass.
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     9. To be suffered to go on; to be tolerated; hence, to
        continue; to live along. "The play may pass." --Shak.
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     10. To go unheeded or neglected; to proceed without hindrance
         or opposition; as, we let this act pass.
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     11. To go beyond bounds; to surpass; to be in excess. [Obs.]
         "This passes, Master Ford." --Shak.
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     12. To take heed; to care. [Obs.]
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               As for these silken-coated slaves, I pass not.
                                                    --Shak.
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     13. To go through the intestines. --Arbuthnot.
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     14. (Law) To be conveyed or transferred by will, deed, or
         other instrument of conveyance; as, an estate passes by a
         certain clause in a deed. --Mozley & W.
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     15. (Fencing) To make a lunge or pass; to thrust.
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     16. (Card Playing) To decline to play in one's turn; in
         euchre, to decline to make the trump.
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               She would not play, yet must not pass. --Prior.
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     To bring to pass, To come to pass. See under Bring, and
        Come.
  
     To pass away, to disappear; to die; to vanish. "The heavens
        shall pass away." --2 Pet. iii. 10. "I thought to pass
        away before, but yet alive I am." --Tennyson.
  
     To pass by, to go near and beyond a certain person or
        place; as, he passed by as we stood there.
  
     To pass into, to change by a gradual transmission; to blend
        or unite with.
  
     To pass on, to proceed.
  
     To pass on or To pass upon.
         (a) To happen to; to come upon; to affect. "So death
             passed upon all men." --Rom. v. 12. "Provided no
             indirect act pass upon our prayers to define them."
             --Jer. Taylor.
         (b) To determine concerning; to give judgment or sentence
             upon. "We may not pass upon his life." --Shak.
  
     To pass off, to go away; to cease; to disappear; as, an
        agitation passes off.
  
     To pass over, to go from one side or end to the other; to
        cross, as a river, road, or bridge.
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Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Bring \Bring\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Brought; p. pr. & vb. n.
     Bringing.] [OE. bringen, AS. bringan; akin to OS. brengian,
     D. brengen, Fries. brenga, OHG. bringan, G. bringen, Goth.
     briggan.]
     1. To convey to the place where the speaker is or is to be;
        to bear from a more distant to a nearer place; to fetch.
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              And as she was going to fetch it, he called to her,
              and said, Bring me, I pray thee, a morsel of bread.
                                                    --1 Kings
                                                    xvii. 11.
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              To France shall we convey you safe,
              And bring you back.                   --Shak.
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     2. To cause the accession or obtaining of; to procure; to
        make to come; to produce; to draw to.
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              There is nothing will bring you more honor . . .
              than to do what right in justice you may. --Bacon.
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     3. To convey; to move; to carry or conduct.
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              In distillation, the water . . . brings over with it
              some part of the oil of vitriol.      --Sir I.
                                                    Newton.
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     4. To persuade; to induce; to draw; to lead; to guide.
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              It seems so preposterous a thing . . . that they do
              not easily bring themselves to it.    --Locke.
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              The nature of the things . . . would not suffer him
              to think otherwise, how, or whensoever, he is
              brought to reflect on them.           --Locke.
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     5. To produce in exchange; to sell for; to fetch; as, what
        does coal bring per ton?
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     To bring about, to bring to pass; to effect; to accomplish.
        
  
     To bring back.
        (a) To recall.
        (b) To restore, as something borrowed, to its owner.
  
     To bring by the lee (Naut.), to incline so rapidly to
        leeward of the course, when a ship sails large, as to
        bring the lee side suddenly to the windward, any by laying
        the sails aback, expose her to danger of upsetting.
  
     To bring down.
        (a) To cause to come down.
        (b) To humble or abase; as, to bring down high looks.
  
     To bring down the house, to cause tremendous applause.
        [Colloq.]
  
     To bring forth.
        (a) To produce, as young fruit.
        (b) To bring to light; to make manifest.
  
     To bring forward
        (a) To exhibit; to introduce; to produce to view.
        (b) To hasten; to promote; to forward.
        (c) To propose; to adduce; as, to bring forward arguments.
            
  
     To bring home.
        (a) To bring to one's house.
        (b) To prove conclusively; as, to bring home a charge of
            treason.
        (c) To cause one to feel or appreciate by personal
            experience.
        (d) (Naut.) To lift of its place, as an anchor.
  
     To bring in.
        (a) To fetch from without; to import.
        (b) To introduce, as a bill in a deliberative assembly.
        (c) To return or repot to, or lay before, a court or other
            body; to render; as, to bring in a verdict or a
            report.
        (d) To take to an appointed place of deposit or
            collection; as, to bring in provisions or money for a
            specified object.
        (e) To produce, as income.
        (f) To induce to join.
  
     To bring off, to bear or convey away; to clear from
        condemnation; to cause to escape.
  
     To bring on.
        (a) To cause to begin.
        (b) To originate or cause to exist; as, to bring on a
            disease.
  
     To bring one on one's way, to accompany, guide, or attend
        one.
  
     To bring out, to expose; to detect; to bring to light from
        concealment.
  
     To bring over.
        (a) To fetch or bear across.
        (b) To convert by persuasion or other means; to cause to
            change sides or an opinion.
  
     To bring to.
        (a) To resuscitate; to bring back to consciousness or
            life, as a fainting person.
        (b) (Naut.) To check the course of, as of a ship, by
            dropping the anchor, or by counterbracing the sails so
            as to keep her nearly stationary (she is then said to
            lie to).
        (c) To cause (a vessel) to lie to, as by firing across her
            course.
        (d) To apply a rope to the capstan.
  
     To bring to light, to disclose; to discover; to make clear;
        to reveal.
  
     To bring a sail to (Naut.), to bend it to the yard.
  
     To bring to pass, to accomplish to effect. "Trust also in
        Him; and He shall bring it to pass." --Ps. xxxvii. 5.
  
     To bring under, to subdue; to restrain; to reduce to
        obedience.
  
     To bring up.
        (a) To carry upward; to nurse; to rear; to educate.
        (b) To cause to stop suddenly.
        (c)
  
     Note: [v. i. by dropping the reflexive pronoun] To stop
           suddenly; to come to a standstill. [Colloq.]
  
     To bring up (any one) with a round turn, to cause (any one)
        to stop abruptly. [Colloq.]
  
     To be brought to bed. See under Bed.
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     Syn: To fetch; bear; carry; convey; transport; import;
          procure; produce; cause; adduce; induce.
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