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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Winged

Deutsch Englisch
geflogen winged
geflügelt winged
Federwild {n}Neutrum (das) [Jägerspr.] (zu jagende Vögel [Fasanenartige, Enten, Schnepfen, Tauben etc.]) winged game
Flügelschargrubber {m}Maskulinum (der) winged share cultivator
Flugschrauber {m}Maskulinum (der) winged helicopter
Flugwild {n}Neutrum (das) [Jägerspr.] (zu jagende Vögel [Enten, Schnepfen, Tauben etc.]) winged game
Spargelerbse {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] winged pea (Lotus tetragonolobus)
Winged Creatures (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 2008) Winged Creatures [original title]
Rote Spargelbohne {f}Femininum (die) [bot.] winged pea (Lotus tetragonolobus)
geflügelte Ameise {f}Femininum (die) [zool.] winged ant
Flügellanze {f}Femininum (die) [hist.] winged lance
Flügeltabak {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] winged tobacco (Nicotiana alata / Nicotiana affinis / Nicotiana alata var. grandiflora)
Flügel-Tabak {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] winged tobacco (Nicotiana alata / Nicotiana affinis / Nicotiana alata var. grandiflora)
Geflügelter Ziertabak {m}Maskulinum (der) [bot.] winged tobacco (Nicotiana alata / Nicotiana affinis / Nicotiana alata var. grandiflora)
Unter stählernen Fittichen [lit.] Winged Escort [lit.] (Alexander Kent [Douglas Reeman])
Nomaden der Lüfte - Das Geheimnis der Zugvögel (ein französisch-deutsch-schweizerisch-italienisch-spanischer Dokumentarfilm aus dem Jahr 2001) Winged Migration


Beispielsätze

I was delighted when I first discovered that a pleasant sound, which often saluted my ears, proceeded from the throats of the little winged animals who had often intercepted the light from my eyes.
Then look round and thou wilt see a griffin, winged like bird, sitting by the Red Sea; jump on to his back with thy beloved one as quickly as possible, and he will carry you over the waters to your home.
But when, after spending his uniform interval there for several successive nights without uttering a single sound; when, after all this silence, his unearthly voice was heard announcing that silvery, moon-lit jet, every reclining mariner started to his feet as if some winged spirit had lighted in the rigging, and hailed the mortal crew.
Invisible winged creatures that frolic all round us!
He was about to spring with winged feet, when a man cleared his throat not four feet from him!
I am eager in spirit, With the wingèd war-hero to away with all boasting.
O’Nolan, clad in shining armour, low bending made obeisance to the puissant and high and mighty chief of all Erin and did him to wit of that which had befallen, how that the grave elders of the most obedient city, second of the realm, had met them in the tholsel, and there, after due prayers to the gods who dwell in ether supernal, had taken solemn counsel whereby they might, if so be it might be, bring once more into honour among mortal men the winged speech of the seadivided Gael.
The various colours significant of various degrees of vitality (white, yellow, crimson, vermilion, cinnabar): their degrees of brilliancy: their magnitudes revealed up to and including the 7th: their positions: the waggoner’s star: Walsingham way: the chariot of David: the annular cinctures of Saturn: the condensation of spiral nebulae into suns: the interdependent gyrations of double suns: the independent synchronous discoveries of Galileo, Simon Marius, Piazzi, Le Verrier, Herschel, Galle: the systematisations attempted by Bode and Kepler of cubes of distances and squares of times of revolution: the almost infinite compressibility of hirsute comets and their vast elliptical egressive and reentrant orbits from perihelion to aphelion: the sidereal origin of meteoric stones: the Libyan floods on Mars about the period of the birth of the younger astroscopist: the annual recurrence of meteoric showers about the period of the feast of S. Lawrence (martyr, 10 August): the monthly recurrence known as the new moon with the old moon in her arms: the posited influence of celestial on human bodies: the appearance of a star (1st magnitude) of exceeding brilliancy dominating by night and day (a new luminous sun generated by the collision and amalgamation in incandescence of two nonluminous exsuns) about the period of the birth of William Shakespeare over delta in the recumbent neversetting constellation of Cassiopeia and of a star (2nd magnitude) of similar origin but of lesser brilliancy which had appeared in and disappeared from the constellation of the Corona Septentrionalis about the period of the birth of Leopold Bloom and of other stars of (presumably) similar origin which had (effectively or presumably) appeared in and disappeared from the constellation of Andromeda about the period of the birth of Stephen Dedalus, and in and from the constellation of Auriga some years after the birth and death of Rudolph Bloom, junior, and in and from other constellations some years before or after the birth or death of other persons: the attendant phenomena of eclipses, solar and lunar, from immersion to emersion, abatement of wind, transit of shadow, taciturnity of winged creatures, emergence of nocturnal or crepuscular animals, persistence of infernal light, obscurity of terrestrial waters, pallor of human beings.
He played with the idea and grew wilful; tossed it into the air and transformed it; let it escape and recaptured it; made it iridescent with fancy and winged it with paradox.
Let me start from my bed as I would, with the terror fresh upon me that he was discovered; let me sit listening, as I would with dread, for Herbert’s returning step at night, lest it should be fleeter than ordinary, and winged with evil news,—for all that, and much more to like purpose, the round of things went on.


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