Adam Bede (Webster's German Thesaurus Edition) by George Eliot

By George Eliot

This version is written in English. even if, there's a operating German word list on the backside of every web page for the tougher English phrases highlighted within the textual content. there are numerous variations of Adam Bede. This variation will be important if you want

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Watches: Uhren. weeping: weinend, Weinen, tränend. wilt: welken, welkt, welkst, welke, verwelken. George Eliot 25 good%news about God to the poor. Why, you and me, dear friends, are poor. We have been brought up in poor cottages and have been reared on oat-cake, and lived coarse; and we haven't been to school much, nor read books, and we don't know much about anything but what happens just round us. We are just the sort of people that want to hear good news. For when anybody's well off, they don't much mind about hearing news from distant parts; but if a poor man or woman's in trouble and has hard work to make out a living, they like to have a letter to tell 'em they've got a friend as will help 'em.

Pains: Sorgen. pleasant: angenehm, erfreulich, behaglich, herrlich, freundlich, vergnügt, nett, gefällig, spaßig, wohltuend, vergnüglich. preached: predigtet, gepredigt, predigte, predigten, predigtest. sick: krank, übel, geschmacklos, makaber. tenderly: zärtlich. thunder: Donner, Donnern, tosen, ertönen, fallen, geifern, gewittern, grollen, grunzen, knallen, schleudern. tremble: zittern, beben, zucken. George Eliot 27 "But let us see a little more about what Jesus came on earth for. "% Hitherto the traveller had been chained to the spot against his will by the charm of Dinah's mellow treble tones, which had a variety of modulation like that of a fine instrument touched with the unconscious skill of musical instinct.

Weeping: weinend, Weinen, tränend. wilt: welken, welkt, welkst, welke, verwelken. George Eliot 25 good%news about God to the poor. Why, you and me, dear friends, are poor. We have been brought up in poor cottages and have been reared on oat-cake, and lived coarse; and we haven't been to school much, nor read books, and we don't know much about anything but what happens just round us. We are just the sort of people that want to hear good news. For when anybody's well off, they don't much mind about hearing news from distant parts; but if a poor man or woman's in trouble and has hard work to make out a living, they like to have a letter to tell 'em they've got a friend as will help 'em.

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