Käännettävä sana (suomeksi tai englanniksi):
- (lb, en, transitive, archaic) To accuse; malign; speak evil of.
- (lb, en, transitive) To reveal, divulge, or make (something) known; disclose.
- (lb, en, transitive) To reveal or disclose and show the presence or true character of, especially if unintentionally or incidentally, or else if perfidiously, prejudicially, or to one's discredit.
- * '''1567''', (w, Arthur Golding) (translator), ''The XV. Bookes of (w, Ovid, P. Ouidius Naso), entytuled (w, Metamorphoses, Metamorphosis)'', Book 2, lines 539-40, p. 21,[http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A08649.0001.001]
- *: He tooke hir fast betwéene his armes, and not without his shame,
- *: '''Bewrayed''' plainly what he was and wherefore that he came.
- * '''1580''', (w, John Lyly), ''(w, Euphues, Euphues and his England)'', London: Gabriell Cawood, p. 100,[http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A06607.0001.001]
- *: But to put you out of doubt that my wits were not all this while a wol-gathering, I was debating with my selfe whether in loue, it wer better to be constant, '''bewraying''' all the counsayles, or secret, being readye euery houre to flinch:
- * (quote-book, year=1591 , title=Henry VI, part III, author=William Shakespeare , page= , ISBN= , passage=Why, Warwick, canst thous speak against thy Liege, Whom thou obeyedst thirty and six years, And not '''bewray''' thy treason with a blush? )
- * c. '''1607''', (w, William Shakespeare), ''(w, Coriolanus)'', Act V, Scene 3,[http://www.opensourceshakespeare.org/views/plays/play_view.php?WorkID=coriolanus&Scope=entire&pleasewait=1&msg=pl]
- *: Should we be silent and not speak, our raiment
- *: And state of bodies would '''bewray''' what life
- *: We have led since thy exile.
- * '''1905''', ''The Times'', 22 August, page 6, col. A
- *: His very speeches '''bewray''' the man – intensely human, frank and single-hearted
- (lb, en, transitive) To expose or rat out (someone).
- * '''1611''', ''(w, King James Version) of the (w, Bible)'', (w, Gospel of Matthew, Matthew) 26:73,[https://www.biblegateway.com/passage/?search=Matthew+26&version=KJV]
- *: And after a while came unto him they that stood by, and said to Peter, Surely thou also art one of them; for thy speech '''bewrayeth''' thee.
- * '''1846''', Introduction to Letter 40 in (w, Henry Ellis (librarian), Henry Ellis) (editor), ''Original Letters, Illustrative of English History'', Third Series, Volume I, London: Richard Bentley, p. 100,[https://archive.org/details/s3originalletter01elliuoft]
- *: While this busy search was diligently applied and put in execution, Humphrey Banaster (were it more for fear of loss of life and goods, or attracted and provoked by the avaricious desire of the thousand pounds) he '''bewrayed''' his guest and master to John Mitton, then Sheriff of Shropshire, [...]
- * '''1890''', ''The Times'', 16 June, page 8, col. A
- *: I fear that if I was to attempt to detain you at length my speech would '''bewray''' me, and you would discover I was not that master of professional allusions which you might expect me to be.
- (lb, en, transitive, obsolete) To expose to harm.
- * c. '''1590''', (w, Christopher Marlowe), ''(w, The Jew of Malta)'', London: Nicholas Vavasour, 1633, Act III,[http://name.umdl.umich.edu/A06991.0001.001]
- *: Though thou deseruest hardly at my hands,
- *: Yet neuer shall these lips '''bewray''' thy life.
- (lb, en, transitive, obsolete) To expose (a deception).
- * (quote-book, year=1581 , title=Campaspe: Played Beefore the Queenes Maiestie on Twelfe Day at Night, author=John Lyly , page= , ISBN= , passage=They place affection by times, by pollicy, by appoyntment, if they frowne, who dares call them vnconstant, if '''bewray''' secrets, who will tearme them vntrue, if fall to other loues, who trembles not, if he call them vnfaithfull. )
- * (quote-book, year=1731 , title=The Testament of the Twelve Patriarchs, the Sons of Jacob, author= , page=74 , ISBN= , passage=For I was sore afraid of my Brothers, because they had all conspired together to kill him with the Sword that should '''bewray''' that Secret. )
- * (quote-book, year=1927 , title=Plutarch's Moralia - Part 1, author=Plutarch (Philemon Holland) , page=244 , ISBN=5876368598 , passage=For to discover this matter the better, he saith consequently: That the nature of virtuous men and those who have noble bringing up, is directly opposite unto that of long-tongued persons; and joining the reasons by which a man ought not to '''bewray''' his secret, together with those evils and inconveniences which curiosity and much babble do bring, and confirming all by fine similitudes and notable examples: .... )
- (lb, en, obsolete) To soil or befoul; to beray.