Перевод: с арабского на английский

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blind man's buff

  • 1 blind

    [blaɪnd]
    1. adjective
    1) not able to see:

    a blind man.

    أعْمى
    2) ( with to) unable to notice:

    She is blind to his faults.

    أَعْمى عَن أخطاء الغيْر،مُتَغاضٍ
    3) hiding what is beyond:

    a blind corner.

    حاجِبٌ للرؤيَه
    4) of or for blind people:

    a blind school.

    لِلْعُميان
    2. noun

    The sunlight is too bright – pull down the blinds!

    شَمْسِيَّةُ الشُّبّاك
    2) something intended to mislead or deceive:

    He did that as a blind.

    شَيء للتَّمْويه
    3. verb
    to make blind:

    He was blinded in the war.

    يُصيبُ بالعَمى

    Arabic-English dictionary > blind

  • 2 sight

    [saɪt]
    1. noun
    1) the act or power of seeing:

    The blind man had lost his sight in the war.

    بَصَر
    2) the area within which things can be seen by someone:

    The end of our troubles is in sight.

    مَجال الرؤْيَه
    3) something worth seeing:

    She took her visitors to see the sights of London.

    مَناظِر
    4) a view or glimpse.
    مَنْظَر، رُؤْيَه
    5) something seen that is unusual, ridiculous, shocking etc:

    She's quite a sight in that hat.

    شَيء مُثير للسُّخْرِيَه
    6) (on a gun etc) an apparatus to guide the eye in taking aim:

    Where is the sight on a rifle?

    مِهْداف، جِهاز التَّصْويب
    2. verb
    1) to get a view of; to see suddenly:

    We sighted the coast as dawn broke.

    يُبْصِر، يُشاهِد
    2) to look at (something) through the sight of a gun:

    He sighted his prey and pulled the trigger.

    يُصَوِّب، يُسَدِّد، يُعَيِّن

    Arabic-English dictionary > sight

  • 3 تحسس

    تَحَسَّسَ \ feel, (felt): to touch (sth.) with the hand so as to learn about it: The doctor felt my broken arm, to search with the hand She felt for her pencil. He felt in his pocket for a coin. finger: to touch with the fingers. grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English dictionary > تحسس

  • 4 تلمس

    تَلَمَّسَ \ grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English dictionary > تلمس

  • 5 خسيس

    خَسِيس \ lousy: very nasty. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty: (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.). vile: very nasty; shameful: vile cruelty.

    Arabic-English dictionary > خسيس

  • 6 دنيء (للناس والأفعال)

    دَنِيء (للناس والأفعال)‏ \ dirty: (of actions) not fair; nasty: He played a dirty trick on me. Some footballers play a dirty game. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty; (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.).

    Arabic-English dictionary > دنيء (للناس والأفعال)

  • 7 شيء

    شَيْء \ article: a particular thing: an article of clothing. element: a part of sth.; a quality that is noticed: There is an element of truth in what you say. object: sth. that can be seen or touched: The dead man had been struck with some sharp object, such as an axe. thing: an action: You did the wrong thing, any object I can’t lift heavy things, a matter; an affair He told me some strange things. \ أَشْياء متعاقِبَة أو متتالِيَة \ succession: a number of things that follow each other: a succession of accidents. \ أَشْياء مُسْتَنْقَذَة \ salvage: things that are salvaged; waste material (such as paper and iron) that can be collected, treated and reused. \ أَشْياء نفيسة جدًّا \ treasure: sth. very valuable and rare: art treasures. \ شَيْءٌ آخَر \ other: (in comparisons) a different one: Some smoke; others do not. He likes French cigarettes and won’t smoke any others. This side is dry; the other is wet. \ الشَّيْءُ الأَقَلّ \ least: one that is smallest: That is the least of my troubles! Helping him was the least we could do. \ شَيْءٌ تافه \ trifle: a small unimportant matter: Don’t quarrel over trifles. \ شَيْءٌ ثَمين \ asset: a valuable quality or possession: A fast runner is an asset to his team. \ See Also قيم (قَيِّم)، مكسب (مَكْسَب)‏ \ شَيْءٌ جَذّاب \ attraction: power of attracting; sth. that attracts. \ See Also جذب (جَذْب)‏ \ شَيْءٌ حَرِيّ بالنَّظَر \ sight: sth. that is seen, or is worth seeing: The spring flowers in the public gardens are a wonderful sight. We are going to Rome to see the sights. \ شَيْءٌ شبيه بِـ \ something like: rather like: A rat looks something like a mouse, but it’s bigger. \ See Also مثل (مِثْل)‏ \ شَيْءٌ عَجيب \ wonder: sth. that causes surprise or admiration: Read about the wonders of modern science. Clever men can work wonders (produce surprising results). \ شَيْءٌ عديم القيمة \ dud: sth. useless because it is badly or dishonestly made; sth. that doesn’t work: We bought a dud washing-machine. This coin is a dud. \ شَيْءٌ غَرِيب \ curiosity: a strange object. \ الشَّيْءُ القليل \ little: hardly anything; less than a reasonable amount: He did little to help her. \ شَيْءٌ مؤسِف \ shame: (with a) an unfortunate thing: It’s a shame that you can’t go with us to the park. \ See Also محزن (مُحْزِن)‏ \ شَيْءٌ مَا \ anything: pron. a thing of any kind: Will you have anything to eat?. something: some thing (but usu. anything in questions or negative sentences): Give him something to eat. \ شَيْءٌ مُخْجِل \ shame: a dishonourable thing: It’s a shame to play tricks on a blind man. \ See Also مخز (مُخْزٍ)‏ \ شَيْءٌ مُخَيِّب للأَمَل \ disappointment: (a cause for) being disappointed. \ شَيْءٌ معروض \ exhibit: sth. that is put on show. \ شَيْءٌ مِنْ \ any: pron. in questions; after if or whether: Have you any money? Have you any books on art? I wonder if / whether she has any milk / any bottles of beer?, after not and without: I haven’t got any money / books. He did it without any difficulty. some: (with nouns) an amount of: I need some money. Can you lend me some?. \ See Also أي (أيّ)‏ \ شَيْءٌ مُنْتَج \ production: producing; the quantity of things produced; an act of producing (a play or film): We must increase car production. They saw a new production of ‘Romeo and Juliet’. \ See Also إنتاج (إنْتَاج)‏ \ شَيْءٌ نادر الحصول \ freak: sth. that is rare and peculiar; a living creature of unnatural form: By some strange freak, a little snow fell in Egypt. This animal is a freak; it has two tails. \ شَيْءٌ هائِل الحَجْم \ monster: an unusually large (and often strangely shaped) person or thing; a nasty cruel person: They found the bones of some ancient monster. An aircraft with 500 seats is a real monster. \ شَيْءٌ يُشْتَرَى للاستثمار \ investment: sth. expensive that seems worth it: I bought this picture as an investment (I hope to sell it at a higher price later). \ شَيْءٌ يُشْعَل به (وَلْعَة)‏ \ light: the use of a match or lighter for a cigarette: Can you give me a light?. \ شَيْءٌ يُلهي \ distraction: sth. that takes one’s mind off one’s work. \ See Also يُشْغِل \ والشَّيءُ بالشّيءِ يُذكَر (عِلى فِكْرَة)‏ \ by the way: (used when adding a new idea to what one has said): By the way, did you know his wife was ill?.

    Arabic-English dictionary > شيء

  • 8 لئيم

    لَئِيم \ mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. nasty: unpleasant: a nasty person; a nasty taste. rascal: a dishonest person. rascally: like a dishonest person: rascally behaviour.

    Arabic-English dictionary > لئيم

  • 9 مخجل

    مُخْجِل \ shameful: causing shame: a shameful defeat. \ مُخْجِل (شَيْء)‏ \ shame: a dishonourable thing: It’s a shame to play tricks on a blind man. \ See Also مخز (مُخْزٍ)‏

    Arabic-English dictionary > مخجل

  • 10 dirty

    دَنِيء (للناس والأفعال)‏ \ dirty: (of actions) not fair; nasty: He played a dirty trick on me. Some footballers play a dirty game. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty; (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.).

    Arabic-English glossary > dirty

  • 11 mean

    دَنِيء (للناس والأفعال)‏ \ dirty: (of actions) not fair; nasty: He played a dirty trick on me. Some footballers play a dirty game. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty; (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.).

    Arabic-English glossary > mean

  • 12 sordid

    دَنِيء (للناس والأفعال)‏ \ dirty: (of actions) not fair; nasty: He played a dirty trick on me. Some footballers play a dirty game. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty; (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.).

    Arabic-English glossary > sordid

  • 13 feel, (felt)

    تَحَسَّسَ \ feel, (felt): to touch (sth.) with the hand so as to learn about it: The doctor felt my broken arm, to search with the hand She felt for her pencil. He felt in his pocket for a coin. finger: to touch with the fingers. grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English glossary > feel, (felt)

  • 14 finger

    تَحَسَّسَ \ feel, (felt): to touch (sth.) with the hand so as to learn about it: The doctor felt my broken arm, to search with the hand She felt for her pencil. He felt in his pocket for a coin. finger: to touch with the fingers. grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English glossary > finger

  • 15 grope

    تَحَسَّسَ \ feel, (felt): to touch (sth.) with the hand so as to learn about it: The doctor felt my broken arm, to search with the hand She felt for her pencil. He felt in his pocket for a coin. finger: to touch with the fingers. grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English glossary > grope

  • 16 grope

    تَلَمَّسَ \ grope: to feel with the hand for what one cannot see: The blind man was groping for the door handle.

    Arabic-English glossary > grope

  • 17 lousy

    خَسِيس \ lousy: very nasty. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty: (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.). vile: very nasty; shameful: vile cruelty.

    Arabic-English glossary > lousy

  • 18 mean

    خَسِيس \ lousy: very nasty. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty: (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.). vile: very nasty; shameful: vile cruelty.

    Arabic-English glossary > mean

  • 19 sordid

    خَسِيس \ lousy: very nasty. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty: (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.). vile: very nasty; shameful: vile cruelty.

    Arabic-English glossary > sordid

  • 20 vile

    خَسِيس \ lousy: very nasty. mean: unkind and unfair: Stealing a blind man’s bag is a mean trick. sordid: (of conditions) poor and dirty: (of men and actions) showing all the worst human qualities (nastiness, dishonesty, uncontrolled desires, etc.). vile: very nasty; shameful: vile cruelty.

    Arabic-English glossary > vile

См. также в других словарях:

  • blind man's buff — blind man’s buff UK US noun [uncountable] a children’s game in which one player has their eyes covered with a blindfold and tries to catch the others Thesaurus: children s gameshyponym to perform an action in a card gamehyponym Variant: blind man …   Useful english dictionary

  • blind man's buff — (US also blind man s bluff) ► NOUN ▪ a game in which a blindfold player tries to catch others while being pushed about by them. ORIGIN from buff «a blow», from Old French …   English terms dictionary

  • blind|man's buff — «BLYND MANZ BUHF», 1. a game in which a blindfolded person tries to catch one of several other players and tell who he is. 2. Figurative: »Government by blindman s buff (Thomas Carlyle). ╂[buff < buffet] …   Useful english dictionary

  • blind man's buff — or ,blind man s bluff noun uncount a children s game in which one player has their eyes covered with a BLINDFOLD and tries to catch the others …   Usage of the words and phrases in modern English

  • blind man's buff — UK / US or blind man s bluff UK / US noun [uncountable] a children s game in which one player has their eyes covered with a blindfold and tries to catch the others …   English dictionary

  • blind man's buff — n [U] a children s game in which one player whose eyes are covered tries to catch the others …   Dictionary of contemporary English

  • Blind man's buff — Blindman s buff Blind man s buff , Blind man s buff Blind man s buff [See {Buff} a buffet.] A game in which one person is blindfolded, and tries to catch some one of the other players, and tell who it is. [1913 Webster] Surely he fancies I play… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • blind man's buff — (US also blind man s bluff) noun a game in which a blindfold player tries to catch others while being pushed about by them. Origin C17: from buff a blow , from OFr. bufe (see buffet2) …   English new terms dictionary

  • blind man's buff — noun a game in which a blindfolded player tries to catch and identify the others. Also, blind man s bluff. {from buff2, with reference to the blows administered by the participants or the central player; reinterpreted as a bluff2 or a trick} …   Australian-English dictionary

  • Blind Man's Buff —    One of the oldest and most consistently popular of traditional games, played in the past by adults (especially at *Christmas family gatherings) as well as children. In basic form, one player is blindfolded, turned around a few times to… …   A Dictionary of English folklore

  • blind man’s buff — (AmE alsoblindman’s bluff) n [U] a children’s game, played at parties, in which a player whose eyes have been covered tries to catch and identify the other players. ➡ note at toys and games. * * * …   Universalium


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