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Слово "suffer". Англо-русский словарь Мюллера

  1. suffer [ˈsʌfə]глагол
    1. страдать; испытывать, претерпевать;
      he suffers from headaches он страдает от головных болей;
      to suffer a loss потерпеть убыток

      Примеры использования

      1. I have suffered too much grief in setting down these memories.
        Сердце мое больно сжимается, когда я вспоминаю моего маленького друга, и нелегко мне о нем говорить.
        Маленький принц. Антуан де Сент-Экзюпери, стр. 7
      2. "Ah, you do not know what I suffer."
        — Ах, вы себе даже не представляете, как я страдаю.
        Гордость и предубеждение. Джейн Остин, стр. 2
      3. which was, "We suffer more often in imagination than in reality,"
        «В своём воображении мы страдаем чаще, чем на самом деле».
        Субтитры видеоролика "Почему стоит определять свои страхи, а не цели. Tim Ferriss", стр. 3
    2. позволять, дозволять;
      to suffer them to come позволить им прийти

      Примеры использования

      1. But what surprised me most was, that they thrust their fingers into the part of our bodies which the generality of women suffer no other instrument but--pipes to enter.
        Но более всего поразило меня то, что они всем нам засовывали пальцы в такие места, куда мы, женщины, ставим только клистир.
        Кандид, или Оптимизм. Вольтер, стр. 24
      2. I could not be so treacherous--God would not suffer it."
        Я не могу тебя предать: господь этого не допустит.
        Бес из бутылки. Роберт Льюис Стивенсон, стр. 27
      3. Thither, too, thronged the plebeian classes, as freely as their betters, and in larger number. Just within the entrance, however, stood two serving-men, pointing some of the guests to the neighborhood of the kitchen, and ushering others into the statelier rooms—hospitable alike to all, but still with a scrutinising regard to the high or low degree of each. Velvet garments, sombre but rich, stiffly-plaited ruffs and bands, embroidered gloves, venerable beards, the mien and countenance of authority, made it easy to distinguish the gentleman of worship, at that period, from the tradesman, with his plodding air, or the laborer, in his leathern jerkin, stealing awe-stricken into the house which he had perhaps helped to build. One inauspicious circumstance there was, which awakened a hardly concealed displeasure in the breasts of a few of the more punctilious visitors. The founder of this stately mansion—a gentleman noted for the square and ponderous courtesy of his demeanor—ought surely to have stood in his own hall, and to have offered the first welcome to so many eminent personages as here presented themselves in honor of his solemn festival. He was as yet invisible; the most favored of the guests had not beheld him. This sluggishness on Colonel Pyncheon's part became still more unaccountable, when the second dignitary of the province made his appearance, and found no more ceremonious a reception. The lieutenant-governor, although his visit was one of the anticipated glories of the day, had alighted from his horse, and assisted his lady from her side-saddle, and crossed the colonel's threshold, without other greeting than that of the principal domestic. This person—a gray-headed man, of quiet and most respectful deportment—found it necessary to explain that his master still remained in his study, or private apartment; on entering which, an hour before, he had expressed a wish on no account to be disturbed. "Do not you see, fellow," said the high sheriff of the county, taking the servant aside, "that this is no less a man than the lieutenant-governor? Summon Colonel Pyncheon at once! I know that he received letters from England this morning; and, in the perusal and consideration of them, an hour may have passed away without his noticing it. But he will be ill-pleased, I judge, if you suffer him to neglect the courtesy due to one of our chief rulers, and who may be said to represent King William, in the absence of the governor himself. Call your master instantly!" "Nay, please your worship," answered the man, in much perplexity, but with a backwardness that strikingly indicated the hard and severe character of Colonel Pyncheon's domestic rule; "my master's orders were exceedingly strict; and, as your worship knows, he permits of no discretion in the obedience of those who owe him service. Let who list open yonder door; I dare not, though the governor's own voice should bid me do it!" "Pooh, pooh, master high sheriff!" cried the lieutenant-governor, who had overheard the foregoing discussion, and felt himself high enough in station to play a little with his dignity. "I will take the matter into my own hands. It is time that the good colonel came forth to greet his friends, else we shall be apt to suspect that he has taken a sip too much of his Canary wine, in his extreme deliberation which cask it were best to broach, in honor of the day! But since he is so much behindhand, I will give him a remembrancer myself!" Accordingly, with such a tramp of his ponderous riding-boots as might of itself have been audible in the remotest of the seven gables, he advanced to the door, which the servant pointed out, and made its new panels re-echo with a loud, free knock. Then, looking round, with a smile, to the spectators, he awaited a response. As none came, however, he knocked again, but with the same unsatisfactory result as at first. And now, being a trifle choleric in his temperament, the lieutenant-governor uplifted the heavy hilt of his sword, wherewith he so beat and banged upon the door, that, as some of the bystanders whispered, the racket might have disturbed the dead. Be that as it might, it seemed to produce no awakening effect on Colonel Pyncheon. When the sound subsided, the silence through the house was deep, dreary, and oppressive, notwithstanding that the tongues of many of the guests had already been loosened by a surreptitious cup or two of wine or spirits.
        Шло время, а он все не появлялся. Наконец присутствовавший среди гостей лейтенант-губернатор решил позвать хозяина к столу. Он подошел к двери приемной и постучал. Но ответа не последовало. Когда затих стук, в доме царило глубокое, страшное, тяготившее душу молчание.
        Дом о семи шпилях. Натаниэль Готорн, стр. 8
    3. терпеть, сносить;
      I cannot suffer him я его не выношу;
      to suffer fools gladly терпимо относиться к дуракам

      Примеры использования

      1. He read a dozen pages here and there and came at last to this: " `It is computed that eleven thousand persons have at several times suffered death rather than submit to break eggs at the smaller end."' Mildred sat across the hall from him.
        Он пробежал глазами с десяток страниц, перескакивая с одного на другое, пока наконец не остановился на следующих строках: "Установлено, что за все это время не меньше одиннадцати тысяч человек пошли на казнь, лишь бы не подчиняться повелению разбивать яйца с острого конца". Милдред сидела напротив.
        451 градус по Фаренгейту. Рэй Брэдбери, стр. 53
      2. Neither would Mr. Knightley's downright, decided, commanding sort of manner, though it suits him very well; his figure, and look, and situation in life seem to allow it; but if any young man were to set about copying him, he would not be sufferable.
        Точно так же, как и манеры, свойственные мистеру Найтли, прямолинейному, решительному, властному, — хотя к нему они подходят как нельзя лучше — при его фигуре, осанке, при том положении, которое он занимает, они позволительны, но вздумай их перенять человек помоложе, и он сделался бы несносен.
        Эмма. Джейн Остин, стр. 28
      3. All these old soldiers commit excesses which were tolerated in the time of the emperor, but which are not suffered now, for the people here do not like soldiers of such disorderly conduct.'—'Monsieur,' I replied, 'it is not for myself that I entreat your interference—I should grieve for him or avenge him, but my poor brother had a wife, and were anything to happen to me, the poor creature would perish from want, for my brother's pay alone kept her.
        Все эти старые вояки склонны к буйству; при императоре это сходило им с рук, но теперь – другое дело, а наши южане не любят ни вояк, ни буйства». «Господин прокурор, – сказал я, – я прошу не за себя. Я буду горевать или мстить, – это мое дело. Но мой несчастный брат был женат. Если и со мной что-нибудь случится, бедная женщина умрет с голоду: она жила только трудами своего мужа.
        Граф Монте Кристо 2 часть. Александр Дюма, стр. 28

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