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Search result for devil (5 entries) (6.0373 seconds)
ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -devil-, *devil*.

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (5 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Twilly \Twil"ly\, n. [Cf. {Willy}.] A machine for cleansing or loosening wool by the action of a revolving cylinder covered with long iron spikes or teeth; a willy or willying machine; -- called also {twilly devil}, and {devil}. See {Devil}, n., 6, and {Willy}. --Tomlinson. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Willow \Wil"low\, n. [OE. wilowe, wilwe, AS. wilig, welig; akin to OD. wilge, D. wilg, LG. wilge. Cf. {Willy}.] [1913 Webster] 1. (Bot.) Any tree or shrub of the genus {Salix}, including many species, most of which are characterized often used as an emblem of sorrow, desolation, or desertion. "A wreath of willow to show my forsaken plight." --Sir W. Scott. Hence, a lover forsaken by, or having lost, the person beloved, is said to wear the willow. [1913 Webster] And I must wear the willow garland For him that's dead or false to me. --Campbell. [1913 Webster] 2. (Textile Manuf.) A machine in which cotton or wool is opened and cleansed by the action of long spikes projecting from a drum which revolves within a box studded with similar spikes; -- probably so called from having been originally a cylindrical cage made of willow rods, though some derive the term from winnow, as denoting the winnowing, or cleansing, action of the machine. Called also {willy}, {twilly}, {twilly devil}, and {devil}. [1913 Webster] {Almond willow}, {Pussy willow}, {Weeping willow}. (Bot.) See under {Almond}, {Pussy}, and {Weeping}. {Willow biter} (Zool.) the blue tit. [Prov. Eng.] {Willow fly} (Zool.), a greenish European stone fly ({Chloroperla viridis}); -- called also {yellow Sally}. {Willow gall} (Zool.), a conical, scaly gall produced on willows by the larva of a small dipterous fly ({Cecidomyia strobiloides}). {Willow grouse} (Zool.), the white ptarmigan. See {ptarmigan}. {Willow lark} (Zool.), the sedge warbler. [Prov. Eng.] {Willow ptarmigan} (Zool.) (a) The European reed bunting, or black-headed bunting. See under {Reed}. (b) A sparrow ({Passer salicicolus}) native of Asia, Africa, and Southern Europe. {Willow tea}, the prepared leaves of a species of willow largely grown in the neighborhood of Shanghai, extensively used by the poorer classes of Chinese as a substitute for tea. --McElrath. {Willow thrush} (Zool.), a variety of the veery, or Wilson's thrush. See {Veery}. {Willow warbler} (Zool.), a very small European warbler ({Phylloscopus trochilus}); -- called also {bee bird}, {haybird}, {golden wren}, {pettychaps}, {sweet William}, {Tom Thumb}, and {willow wren}. [1913 Webster] From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: devil \dev"il\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. {Deviled}or {Devilled}; p. pr. & vb. n. {Deviling}or {Devilling}.] 1. To make like a devil; to invest with the character of a devil. [1913 Webster] 2. To grill with Cayenne pepper; to season highly in cooking, as with pepper. [1913 Webster] A deviled leg of turkey. --W. Irving. Devil-diver From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]: Devil \Dev"il\, n. [AS. de['o]fol, de['o]ful; akin to G. ?eufel, Goth. diaba['u]lus; all fr. L. diabolus the devil, Gr. ? the devil, the slanderer, fr. ? to slander, calumniate, orig., to throw across; ? across + ? to throw, let fall, fall; cf. Skr. gal to fall. Cf. {Diabolic}.] 1. The Evil One; Satan, represented as the tempter and spiritual of mankind. [1913 Webster] [Jesus] being forty days tempted of the devil. --Luke iv. 2. [1913 Webster] That old serpent, called the Devil, and Satan, which deceiveth the whole world. --Rev. xii. 9. [1913 Webster] 2. An evil spirit; a demon. [1913 Webster] A dumb man possessed with a devil. --Matt. ix. 32. [1913 Webster] 3. A very wicked person; hence, any great evil. "That devil Glendower." "The devil drunkenness." --Shak. [1913 Webster] Have not I chosen you twelve, and one of you is a devil? --John vi. 70. [1913 Webster] 4. An expletive of surprise, vexation, or emphasis, or, ironically, of negation. [Low] [1913 Webster] The devil a puritan that he is, . . . but a timepleaser. --Shak. [1913 Webster] The things, we know, are neither rich nor rare, But wonder how the devil they got there. --Pope. [1913 Webster] 5. (Cookery) A dish, as a bone with the meat, broiled and excessively peppered; a grill with Cayenne pepper. [1913 Webster] Men and women busy in baking, broiling, roasting oysters, and preparing devils on the gridiron. --Sir W. Scott. [1913 Webster] 6. (Manuf.) A machine for tearing or cutting rags, cotton, etc. [1913 Webster] {Blue devils}. See under {Blue}. {Cartesian devil}. See under {Cartesian}. {Devil bird} (Zool.), one of two or more South African drongo shrikes ({Edolius retifer}, and {Edolius remifer}), believed by the natives to be connected with sorcery. {Devil may care}, reckless, defiant of authority; -- used adjectively. --Longfellow. {Devil's apron} (Bot.), the large kelp ({Laminaria saccharina}, and {Laminaria longicruris}) of the Atlantic ocean, having a blackish, leathery expansion, shaped somewhat like an apron. {Devil's coachhorse}. (Zool.) (a) The black rove beetle ({Ocypus olens}). [Eng.] (b) A large, predacious, hemipterous insect ({Prionotus cristatus}); the wheel bug. [U.S.] {Devil's darning-needle}. (Zool.) See under {Darn}, v. t. {Devil's fingers}, {Devil's hand} (Zool.), the common British starfish ({Asterias rubens}); -- also applied to a sponge with stout branches. [Prov. Eng., Irish & Scot.] {Devil's riding-horse} (Zool.), the American mantis ({Mantis Carolina}). {The Devil's tattoo}, a drumming with the fingers or feet. "Jack played the Devil's tattoo on the door with his boot heels." --F. Hardman (Blackw. Mag.). {Devil worship}, worship of the power of evil; -- still practiced by barbarians who believe that the good and evil forces of nature are of equal power. {Printer's devil}, the youngest apprentice in a printing office, who runs on errands, does dirty work (as washing the ink rollers and sweeping), etc. "Without fearing the printer's devil or the sheriff's officer." --Macaulay. {Tasmanian devil} (Zool.), a very savage carnivorous marsupial of Tasmania ({Dasyurus ursinus} syn. {Diabolus ursinus}). {To play devil with}, to molest extremely; to ruin. [Low] [1913 Webster] From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]: Devil n 1: (Judeo-Christian and Islamic religions) chief spirit of evil and adversary of God; tempter of mankind; master of Hell [syn: {Satan}, {Old Nick}, {Devil}, {Lucifer}, {Beelzebub}, {the Tempter}, {Prince of Darkness}] 2: an evil supernatural being [syn: {devil}, {fiend}, {demon}, {daemon}, {daimon}] 3: a word used in exclamations of confusion; "what the devil"; "the deuce with it"; "the dickens you say" [syn: {devil}, {deuce}, {dickens}] 4: a rowdy or mischievous person (usually a young man); "he chased the young hellions out of his yard" [syn: {hellion}, {heller}, {devil}] 5: a cruel wicked and inhuman person [syn: {monster}, {fiend}, {devil}, {demon}, {ogre}] v 1: cause annoyance in; disturb, especially by minor irritations; "Mosquitoes buzzing in my ear really bothers me"; "It irritates me that she never closes the door after she leaves" [syn: {annoy}, {rag}, {get to}, {bother}, {get at}, {irritate}, {rile}, {nark}, {nettle}, {gravel}, {vex}, {chafe}, {devil}] 2: coat or stuff with a spicy paste; "devilled eggs"

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