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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: pie

Deutsch Englisch
Pastete {f}Femininum (die) [gastr.] pie
Torte {f}Femininum (die) [gastr.] (Kuchen mit Füllung; Creme-, Obsttorte) pie
Kuchen {m}Maskulinum (der) ([gedeckter] Obstkuchen) pie [esp. Br.]
Zwiebelfisch {m}Maskulinum (der) [typogr.] (einzelnes im falschen Schriftsatz gesetztes Zeichen) pie
Muschi {f}Femininum (die) [fam., sl.] (Vagina) pie {s} [Am.] [sl.]
Pussy {f}Femininum (die) [sl.] (Vagina) pie {s} [Am.] [sl.]
Pussi {f}Femininum (die) [sl.] (Vagina) pie {s} [Am.] [sl.]
Pflaume {f}Femininum (die) [sl.] (Vagina) pie {s} [Am.] [sl.]
Schnecke {f}Femininum (die) [fam., sl.] (Vagina) pie {s} [Am.] [sl.]
Tortelett {n}Neutrum (das) [gastr.] pie
Pastetenmesser {n}Neutrum (das) pie knife
Tortenmesser {n}Neutrum (das) pie knife
unrealistische Hoffnung {f}Femininum (die) pie in the sky
flache Kuchenform {f}Femininum (die) pie tin
Wunschtraum {m}Maskulinum (der) [pej.] (Hirngespinst) pie in the sky [coll.]
Kreisdiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV] (Tortendiagramm) pie chart
Tortengraphik {f}Femininum (die) [EDV] pie chart
Tortengrafik {f}Femininum (die) [EDV] pie chart
Tortendiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV, stat.] pie chart
Kuchendiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV] pie chart
Kreisdiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV] (Tortendiagramm) pie diagram
Tortendiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV, stat.] pie diagram
Kuchendiagramm {n}Neutrum (das) [EDV] pie diagram
Tortenwurf {m}Maskulinum (der) pie throwing
Tortenwerfen {n}Neutrum (das) pie throwing
Tortenmodell {n}Neutrum (das) pie model
Kuchenmodell {n}Neutrum (das) pie model
Kreisgraphik {f}Femininum (die) [EDV] (Tortengraphik) pie chart
Kreisgrafik {f}Femininum (die) [EDV] (Tortengrafik) pie chart
Mr. Traffic (ein US-amerikanischer Spielfilm aus dem Jahr 1996) Pie in the Sky

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When the pie was all finished, the Owl, as a boon, Was kindly permitted to pocket the spoon: While the Panther received knife and fork with a growl, And concluded the banquet—] ‘What is the use of repeating all that stuff,’ the Mock Turtle interrupted, ‘if you don’t explain it as you go on?
There were a couple of brace of cold woodcock, a pheasant, a pâté de foie gras pie with a group of ancient and cobwebby bottles.
A pretty long Blessing Traveling By Rail Vittles A Simple Job Witches Getting Wood One of the Best Authorities The Breakfast-Horn Smouching the Knives Going down the Lightning-Rod Stealing spoons Tom advises a Witch Pie The Rubbage-Pile "Missus, dey’s a Sheet Gone" In a Tearing Way One of his Ancestors Jim’s Coat of Arms A Tough Job Buttons on their Tails Irrigation Keeping off Dull Times Sawdust Diet Trouble is Brewing Fishing Every one had a Gun Tom caught on a Splinter Jim advises a Doctor The Doctor Uncle Silas in Danger Old Mrs. Hotchkiss Aunt Sally talks to Huck Tom Sawyer wounded The Doctor speaks for Jim Tom rose square up in Bed "Hand out them Letters" Out of Bondage Tom’s Liberality Yours Truly EXPLANATORY IN this book a number of dialects are used, to wit: the Missouri negro dialect; the extremest form of the backwoods Southwestern dialect; the ordinary “Pike County” dialect; and four modified varieties of this last.
You fetch them to the cave, and you’re always as polite as pie to them; and by and by they fall in love with you, and never want to go home any more.”
So he took him to his own house, and dressed him up clean and nice, and had him to breakfast and dinner and supper with the family, and was just old pie to him, so to speak.
Now, the way I look at it, a hickry-bark ladder don’t cost nothing, and don’t waste nothing, and is just as good to load up a pie with, and hide in a straw tick, as any rag ladder you can start; and as for Jim, he ain’t had no experience, and so he don’t care what kind of a—” “Oh, shucks, Huck Finn, if I was as ignorant as you I’d keep still—that’s what I’D do.
So he told Jim how we’d have to smuggle in the rope-ladder pie and other large things by Nat, the nigger that fed him, and he must be on the lookout, and not be surprised, and not let Nat see him open them; and we would put small things in uncle’s coat-pockets and he must steal them out; and we would tie things to aunt’s apron-strings or put them in her apron-pocket, if we got a chance; and told him what they would be and what they was for.
So then we went away and went to the rubbage-pile in the back yard, where they keep the old boots, and rags, and pieces of bottles, and wore-out tin things, and all such truck, and scratched around and found an old tin washpan, and stopped up the holes as well as we could, to bake the pie in, and took it down cellar and stole it full of flour and started for breakfast, and found a couple of shingle-nails that Tom said would be handy for a prisoner to scrabble his name and sorrows on the dungeon walls with, and dropped one of them in Aunt Sally’s apron-pocket which was hanging on a chair, and t’other we stuck in the band of Uncle Silas’s hat, which was on the bureau, because we heard the children say their pa and ma was going to the runaway nigger’s house this morning, and then went to breakfast, and Tom dropped the pewter spoon in Uncle Silas’s coat-pocket, and Aunt Sally wasn’t come yet, so we had to wait a little while.
But that pie was a job; we had no end of trouble with that pie.
We took and lined her with dough, and set her in the coals, and loaded her up with rag rope, and put on a dough roof, and shut down the lid, and put hot embers on top, and stood off five foot, with the long handle, cool and comfortable, and in fifteen minutes she turned out a pie that was a satisfaction to look at.

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