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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: terms

Deutsch Englisch
Bedingungen {pl}Plural (die) [jur., ökon.] terms
bezeichnet terms
Frist {f}Femininum (die) terms
Konditionen {pl}Plural (die) terms
Zeit {f}Femininum (die) terms
Ausstattung {f}Femininum (die) [fin.] (einer Anleihe) terms
Abnahmebedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of acceptance
AGB : Allgemeine Geschäftsbedingungen Terms and Conditions
Amtszeiten {pl}Plural (die) terms of office
Aufnahmebedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of admission
Benutzungsbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of usage
Freiheitsstrafen {pl}Plural (die) terms of imprisonment
Gefängnisstrafen {pl}Plural (die) terms of imprisonment
Geschäftsbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) [ökon.] terms and conditions of business
Geschäftsbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) [ökon.] terms of business
Kaufbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of purchase
Liefer- und Zahlungsbedingungen terms of payment and delivery
Liefer- und Zahlungsbedingungen {f}Femininum (die) terms and conditions
Lieferfristen {pl}Plural (die) terms of delivery
Mietbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of hire
Summanden {pl}Plural (die) terms of the sum
Versicherungsbedingungen {f}Femininum (die) terms of the policy
Vertragsbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of contract
Vorgaben, Zielvorgaben {pl}Plural (die) terms of reference
Zahlungsbedingungen {pl}Plural (die) terms of payment
Bezugsrahmen {m}Maskulinum (der) terms of reference

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“Dear Sir,— “The disagreement subsisting between yourself and my late honoured father always gave me much uneasiness, and since I have had the misfortune to lose him, I have frequently wished to heal the breach; but for some time I was kept back by my own doubts, fearing lest it might seem disrespectful to his memory for me to be on good terms with anyone with whom it had always pleased him to be at variance.
“There was just such an informality in the terms of the bequest as to give me no hope from law.
And you may be certain when I have the honour of seeing her again, I shall speak in the very highest terms of your modesty, economy, and other amiable qualification.”
Chapter 20 Mr. Collins was not left long to the silent contemplation of his successful love; for Mrs. Bennet, having dawdled about in the vestibule to watch for the end of the conference, no sooner saw Elizabeth open the door and with quick step pass her towards the staircase, than she entered the breakfast-room, and congratulated both him and herself in warm terms on the happy prospect of their nearer connection.
Elizabeth had heard soon after her arrival that Mr. Darcy was expected there in the course of a few weeks, and though there were not many of her acquaintances whom she did not prefer, his coming would furnish one comparatively new to look at in their Rosings parties, and she might be amused in seeing how hopeless Miss Bingley’s designs on him were, by his behaviour to his cousin, for whom he was evidently destined by Lady Catherine, who talked of his coming with the greatest satisfaction, spoke of him in terms of the highest admiration, and seemed almost angry to find that he had already been frequently seen by Miss Lucas and herself.
When she came to that part of the letter in which her family were mentioned in terms of such mortifying, yet merited reproach, her sense of shame was severe.
Wholly inattentive to her sister’s feelings, Lydia flew about the house in restless ecstasy, calling for everyone’s congratulations, and laughing and talking with more violence than ever; whilst the luckless Kitty continued in the parlour repined at her fate in terms as unreasonable as her accent was peevish.
He absolutely started, and for a moment seemed immovable from surprise; but shortly recovering himself, advanced towards the party, and spoke to Elizabeth, if not in terms of perfect composure, at least of perfect civility.
And he had spoken in such terms of Elizabeth as to leave Georgiana without the power of finding her otherwise than lovely and amiable.
As he quitted the room, Elizabeth felt how improbable it was that they should ever see each other again on such terms of cordiality as had marked their several meetings in Derbyshire; and as she threw a retrospective glance over the whole of their acquaintance, so full of contradictions and varieties, sighed at the perverseness of those feelings which would now have promoted its continuance, and would formerly have rejoiced in its termination.

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