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Italiano
Vocabolario e frasi
* Privato , chi non lo sapesse , era il termine in uso , a que' tempi , per significare il favorito d'un principe .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* Ora ripensava come mai quel sì che le era scappato , avesse potuto significar tanto , ora cercava se ci fosse maniera di riprenderlo , di ristringerne il senso ; ma la persuasione del principe pareva così intera , la sua gioia così gelosa , la benignità così condizionata , che Gertrude non osò proferire una parola che potesse turbarle menomamente .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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- Eh eh eh ! - rispose il frate , trinciando verticalmente l'aria con la mano distesa , per significare una gran distanza .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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* - Da una parte , sapendo quante brighe , quante cose ha per la testa il signore zio . . .- (questo , soffiando , vi mise la mano , come per significare la gran fatica ch'era a farcele star tutte) - s'è fatto scrupolo di darle una briga di più .(Manzoni-I Promessi sposi)<>
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E intendeva forse significare con questo che, oltre i limiti della memoria, vi sono percezioni e azioni che ci rimangono ignote, perché veramente non sono piú nostre, ma di noi quali fummo in altro tempo, con pensieri e affetti già da un lungo oblío oscurati in noi, cancellati, spenti; ma che al richiamo improvviso d'una sensazione, sia sapore, sia colore o suono, possono ancora dar prova di vita, mostrando ancor vivo in noi un altro essere insospettato.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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E stropicciò l'indice e il pollice d'una mano, a significare il perché della grandezza.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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E il giudice D'Andrea infrontò gl'indici delle mani per significare che le due vie gli parevano opposte.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Tararà si recò una mano al petto, per significare che non aveva la minima intenzione di mancare di rispetto alla giustizia.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Poi ha chiuso gli occhi ed ha aperto di nuovo le braccia, ma con un'altra espressione, stringendosi nelle spalle, come per significare: - È fatta cosí! Bisogna compatirla...(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Invano il figlio cercò di scuoterli, di aizzarli novamente alla corsa e al gioco; rimasero lí serii e gravi, come sotto il peso d'una grande malinconia; e uno, che doveva essere il padre, scrollando lentamente la testa alle tentazioni del puledrino, mi parve che con quel gesto volesse significargli: "Figlio, tu non sai ciò che t'aspetta..." L'ombra già calata su la vasta pianura, faceva apparir fosco nell'ultima luce Monte Mario col cimiero dei cupi cipressi ritti nel cielo denso di vapori cinerulei, dai quali per uno squarcio in alto la luna assommava come una bolla.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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L'altro, il pallido Vannícoli, dai biondi capelli irti come fili di stoppia e dall'aria spirante, appuntí invece le labbra, rese piú dolente che mai lo sguardo dei chiari occhi languidi e stette col naso come in punto a annusar qualche odore sgradevole, per significare che era compreso della pena che al venerato maestro doveva certo costare la trattazione di quel tema, dopo quanto glien'aveva detto privatamente.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Ella chinò il capo per significargli che aveva compreso e corse a prendergli l'occorrente.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Domandò col gesto a Venerina che cosa volessero significare, e Venerina, pronta: - Tu, bet! Lars Cleen restò a guardarla con gli occhi chiari ridenti e smarriti.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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- E va bene! Tese gl'indici delle mani e li accostò ripetutamente l'uno all'altro, per significare: "Marito e moglie, uniti..." - Vous et ma nièsse...(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Possibile che nel cuore di lui, alla vista della nuova grazia che la figliuola ha acquistato, si siano destati all'improvviso gli stessi sentimenti che han turbato lei dianzi nell'acconciare amorosamente quella bambina non sua? Non vorrebbe la signora Lèuca ch'egli credesse, che le cure che s'è prese per la piccina siano come un modo di significare a lui il rimpianto che quella figlia non abbia potuto esser sua.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Se qualcuno gli domandava: - Ma, insomma, voi che ne dite? Giglione alzava una mano e col pollice sotto il lobo e l'indice alzato sul padiglione, mostrava l'orecchia, per significare che a lui toccava sentire e che il parlare era affare del compagno.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Ella, che accompagnava inginocchiata quello scongiuro, pregando col piú intenso fervore, all'interruzione chinò piú volte il capo, per significargli che aveva capito.(Pirandello - Novelle per un anno)<>
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Ogni sera don Predu , che possedeva grandi poderi verso il mare , passava di ritorno al paese , e se vedeva il servo tendeva l'indice verso la terra delle sue cugine e poi si toccava il petto per significare che aspettava l'espropriazione e il possesso del poderetto ; ma Efix , abituato a quella mimica , salutava , e a sua volta accennava di no , di no , con la mano e con la testa .( Grazia Deledda - Canne al vento)
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Voleva non lo perdere affatto, voleva farlo contento, rammentarsi a lui, significargli ch’ella bramava il suo bene; scrivergli insomma.. (Tommaseo - Fede e bellezza)
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«Quanto a quello… » La povera mansueta signora capì che litigavano, si spaventò e si mise a cacciar puntate al soffitto coll'indice destro, per significare che lassù potevano udire. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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Le nobili pianticelle del viale, sorgendo sugli erbaggi, dovevano significare una certa finezza di spirito e di cultura nella modesta fortuna della famiglia. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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Luisa prese la mano di suo marito, gliela strinse in silenzio, non con la stretta d'un'amante, ma pure abbastanza forte per significargli ch'era una commossa risposta. (Fogazzaro - Piccolo mondo antico)
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Alle pareti erano gli stipi per gli strumenti e per le intavolature, e nel legno figurati a tarsia il dolzemele il buonaccordo la viola la virginale l'arpa, e miste alle figure musicali erano strane imagini di palagi e di verzieri come per significare i luoghi inesistenti a cui sul fiume della melodia l'anima anela pur dal più lieto dei soggiorni. E, quivi anche, sopra uno stendardetto era intarsiato il nome soave. (D'Annunzio - Forse che sì forse che no)
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— Che vuol significare il numero ventisette? — chiese Vana, che nella confusione del suo spirito si volgeva con un'ansia superstiziosa verso gli indizii e i presagi. (D'Annunzio - Forse che sì forse che no)
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– Nient’affatto! Bisogna invece che dica, spieghi che cosa ha inteso di significare con le sue parole e col suo riso imbecille! Io non comprendo!
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E stropicciò il pollice e l’indice, per significare quattrini. ( Pirandello - Il fu Mattia Pascal )
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* Ada non aveva ancora trovata l’occasione di significarmi il suo disdegno ed io tacevo! Anch’io al posto di Ada avrei accolto quel giovinetto di trent’anni a calci nel sedere!
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* Quel bel giovinotto sapeva anche sonare il violino? Davvero? Tanto bene? – Speravo che Giovanni avesse scherzato e con l’esagerazione delle sue lodi avesse voluto significare che Guido non fosse altro che un tartassatore del violino .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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* Quel silenzio poteva anche significare un rifiuto , il più delicato rifiuto che si potesse immaginare: io quasi sarei scappato in cerca del mio cappello , in tempo per porlo su una testa salva .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)*
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* Io la guardai e vidi che sulla sua faccia si distendeva qualche cosa che poteva significare sdegno e ostinazione .(I.Svevo - La coscienza di zeno)
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eh
= inter . espressione che - a seconda del tono e del contesto - può significare meraviglia - rimprovero - rincrescimento - rassegnazione e sim .
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kedivè
= o chedivè , titolo del viceré d'egitto passato poi a significare sultano e infine re .
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in albis
= si dice della settimana e della domenica che seguono la pasqua , quando i neofiti vestivano di bianco a significare l'innocenza battesimale .
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significante
= participio presente di significare , assai espressivo , che dice molte cose ,
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significazione
= il significare ,
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Inglese
Vocabolario e frasi
She was a woman of mean understanding,little information, and uncertain temper.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Oh! you mean Jane, I suppose, because he danced with her twice.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "Perhaps you mean what I overheard between him and Mr. Robinson; did notI mention it to you? Mr. Robinson's asking him how he liked our Merytonassemblies, and whether he did not think there were a great manypretty women in the room, and which he thought the prettiest? and hisanswering immediately to the last question: 'Oh! the eldest Miss Bennet,beyond a doubt; there cannot be two opinions on that point.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "To walk three miles, or four miles, or five miles, or whatever it is,above her ankles in dirt, and alone, quite alone! What could she mean byit? It seems to me to show an abominable sort of conceited independence,a most country-town indifference to decorum.<>
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But, in my opinion, it is a paltry device, a very mean art.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "If you mean Darcy," cried her brother, "he may go to bed, if hechooses, before it begins--but as for the ball, it is quite a settledthing; and as soon as Nicholls has made white soup enough, I shall sendround my cards.<>
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Not that I mean to find fault with you, for such thingsI know are all chance in this world.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "I am not now to learn," replied Mr. Collins, with a formal wave of thehand, "that it is usual with young ladies to reject the addresses of theman whom they secretly mean to accept, when he first applies for theirfavour; and that sometimes the refusal is repeated a second, or even athird time.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "It is only evident that Miss Bingley does not mean that he should.<>
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Elizabeth saw what he was doing, and at the firstconvenient pause, turned to him with an arch smile, and said:"You mean to frighten me, Mr. Darcy, by coming in all this state to hearme? I will not be alarmed though your sister does play so well.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) As he spoke there was a sort of smile which Elizabeth fancied sheunderstood; he must be supposing her to be thinking of Jane andNetherfield, and she blushed as she answered:"I do not mean to say that a woman may not be settled too near herfamily.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) After welcoming their sisters, they triumphantly displayed a table setout with such cold meat as an inn larder usually affords, exclaiming,"Is not this nice? Is not this an agreeable surprise?""And we mean to treat you all," added Lydia, "but you must lend us themoney, for we have just spent ours at the shop out there.<>
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There was asomething in her countenance which made him listen with an apprehensiveand anxious attention, while she added:"When I said that he improved on acquaintance, I did not mean thathis mind or his manners were in a state of improvement, but that, fromknowing him better, his disposition was better understood.<>
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Wickham"by each of them; and in the mean time, she went after dinner to show herring, and boast of being married, to Mrs.<>
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Don't think me angry,however, for I only mean to let you know that I had not imagined suchinquiries to be necessary on your side.<>
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(Jane Austen - Pride and prejudice ) "My object then," replied Darcy, "was to show you, by every civility inmy power, that I was not so mean as to resent the past; and I hoped toobtain your forgiveness, to lessen your ill opinion, by letting yousee that your reproofs had been attended to.<>
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Bennet, as she stood at a window the nextmorning, "if that disagreeable Mr. Darcy is not coming here again withour dear Bingley! What can he mean by being so tiresome as to be alwayscoming here? I had no notion but he would go a-shooting, or something orother, and not disturb us with his company.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'What CAN he mean by this?' said Mr. Snodgrass, when the horse hadexecuted this manoeuvre for the twentieth time.<>
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And you,' continued Mr.Wardle, turning abruptly round to his sister--'you, Rachael, at a timeof life when you ought to know better, what do you mean by running awaywith a vagabond, disgracing your family, and making yourself miserable?Get on your bonnet and come back.<>
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Mr. Blotton, witha mean desire to tarnish the lustre of the immortal name of Pickwick,actually undertook a journey to Cobham in person, and on his return,sarcastically observed in an oration at the club, that he had seen theman from whom the stone was purchased; that the man presumed thestone to be ancient, but solemnly denied the antiquity of theinscription--inasmuch as he represented it to have been rudely carved byhimself in an idle mood, and to display letters intended to bear neithermore or less than the simple construction of--'BILL STUMPS, HIS MARK';and that Mr. Stumps, being little in the habit of original composition,and more accustomed to be guided by the sound of words than by thestrict rules of orthography, had omitted the concluding 'L' of hisChristian name.<>
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What do you mean by "hocussing" brandy-and-water?' inquired Mr.Pickwick.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'And, perhaps, my dear Sir,' said the cautious little man, 'perhapsif you could--I don't mean to say it's indispensable--but if you couldmanage to kiss one of 'em, it would produce a very great impression onthe crowd.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) '"I didn't mean to treat you with any disrespect, Sir," said Tom, in amuch humbler tone than he had spoken in at first.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You don't mean to say,' said Mr. Pickwick, gazing with solemn sternnessat his friend--'you don't mean to say, Mr. Tupman, that it is yourintention to put yourself into a green velvet jacket, with a two-inchtail?Such IS my intention, Sir,' replied Mr. Tupman warmly.<>
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You don't mean that?' said Sam.<>
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"'"Why, you snivelling, wry-faced, puny villain," gasped old Lobbs,paralysed by the atrocious confession; "what do you mean by that? Saythis to my face! Damme, I'll throttle you!"'It is by no means improbable that old Lobbs would have carried histhreat into execution, in the excess of his rage, if his arm had notbeen stayed by a very unexpected apparition: to wit, the male cousin,who, stepping out of his closet, and walking up to old Lobbs, said--'"I cannot allow this harmless person, Sir, who has been asked here, insome girlish frolic, to take upon himself, in a very noble manner, thefault (if fault it is) which I am guilty of, and am ready to avow.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'And what steps, sir, do you mean to take to obtain redress?' inquiredMr. Winkle, gaining courage as he saw Pott losing it.<>
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Pott, 'does he mean to horsewhip the editorof the INDEPENDENT--does he, Goodwin?Hush, hush, ma'am; pray keep yourself quiet,' replied the bodyguard.<>
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Do you mean mysingle relative--eh?'Mr. Tupman, by a nod, intimated that his question applied to thedisappointed Rachael.<>
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No, no; I mean the others,' said the bewildered Winkle.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'What do you mean by that observation, Sir?' inquired Mr. Winkle,angrily.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Twigging of me, Sam!' replied Mr. Pickwick; 'what do you mean bytwigging me?'Mr. Weller replied by pointing with his thumb over his shoulder, and Mr.Pickwick, on looking up, became sensible of the pleasing fact, that allthe four clerks, with countenances expressive of the utmost amusement,and with their heads thrust over the wooden screen, were minutelyinspecting the figure and general appearance of the supposed triflerwith female hearts, and disturber of female happiness.<>
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The street is broad, the shops are spacious, the noise ofpassing vehicles, the footsteps of a perpetual stream of people--allthe busy sounds of traffic, resound in it from morn to midnight; but thestreets around are mean and close; poverty and debauchery lie festeringin the crowded alleys; want and misfortune are pent up in the narrowprison; an air of gloom and dreariness seems, in my eyes at least, tohang about the scene, and to impart to it a squalid and sickly hue.<>
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What do you mean by a pike-keeper?' inquired Mr. Peter Magnus.<>
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What do you mean by that, Sam?' said Mr. Pickwick.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You mean proposing?' said Mr. Pickwick.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) We do not mean to assert that the application of this brevity tohimself, struck exactly that indignation to Mr. Pickwick's soul, whichit would infallibly have roused in a vulgar breast.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'What do you mean by this insolence?' said Mr. Tupman, starting up;'leave the room!Hollo,' said Mr. Grummer, retreating very expeditiously to the door,and opening it an inch or two, 'Dubbley.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Pickwick,' said the magistrate, 'dear me, Mr. Pickwick--pray take aseat--you cannot mean this? Captain Fitz-Marshall!Don't call him a cap'en,' said Sam, 'nor Fitz-Marshall neither; heain't neither one nor t'other.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You don't mean to say you did that on purpose,' said the prettyhousemaid, blushing.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Ah,' said Sam, 'I should ha' s'posed that; but what I mean is, shouldyou like a drop of anythin' as'd warm you? but I s'pose you never wascold, with all them elastic fixtures, was you?Sometimes,' replied the boy; 'and I likes a drop of something, whenit's good.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You mean to dance?' said Wardle.<>
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We do not mean to say that it was exactly thecase in this particular instance; all we wish to inform the readeris, that the different members of the party dispersed to their severalhomes; that Mr. Pickwick and his friends once more took their seats onthe top of the Muggleton coach; and that Arabella Allen repaired toher place of destination, wherever it might have been--we dare say Mr.Winkle knew, but we confess we don't--under the care and guardianship ofher brother Benjamin, and his most intimate and particular friend, Mr.Bob Sawyer.<>
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You don't mean to say he was burked, Sam?' said Mr. Pickwick, lookinghastily round.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You mean that in that case I must pay the damages?' said Mr. Pickwick,who had watched this telegraphic answer with considerable sternness.<>
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Do you mean that the patient is in a fair way to recover?' inquired Mr.Pickwick.<>
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What do you mean by that, sir?' inquired Mr. Noddy.<>
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What do you mean by this, Mr. Sawyer?' replied the voice, with greatshrillness and rapidity of utterance.<>
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What do you mean by comin' to a hot-el, and asking arter Sam, vithas much politeness as a vild Indian?'Cos an old gen'l'm'n told me to,' replied the boy.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Wot does he mean by the soft sex, Sammy?' inquired Mr. Weller, in awhisper.<>
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Oh, you don't know her, but you've seen her? Now, have the goodness totell the gentlemen of the jury what you mean by that, Mr. Winkle.<>
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I mean that I am not intimate with her, but I have seen her when I wentto call on Mr. Pickwick, in Goswell Street.<>
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I mean to speak up, Sir,' replied Sam; 'I am in the service o' that'ere gen'l'man, and a wery good service it is.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Do you mean to tell me, Mr. Weller,' said Serjeant Buzfuz, folding hisarms emphatically, and turning half-round to the jury, as if in muteassurance that he would bother the witness yet--'do you mean to tellme, Mr. Weller, that you saw nothing of this fainting on the part of theplaintiff in the arms of the defendant, which you have heard describedby the witnesses?' 'Certainly not,' replied Sam; 'I was in the passagetill they called me up, and then the old lady was not there.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'What do you mean by that, Sir?' said Mr. Tuckle, with great asperity.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'Wy, you don't mean to say you're a-goin' old feller?' said Sam Wellerto his friend, Mr. John Smauker.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You don't mean to say you weren't down upon me?' said Mr. Bob Sawyer,shaking Mr. Winkle's hand with friendly warmth.<>
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'You cannot surely mean that?' said Mr. Winkle.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) Mr. Winkle, not much doubting who the young man was, unlocked the door;which he had no sooner done than Mr. Samuel Weller entered with greatprecipitation, and carefully relocking it on the inside, deliberatelyput the key in his waistcoat pocket; and, after surveying Mr. Winklefrom head to foot, said--'You're a wery humorous young gen'l'm'n, you air, Sir!What do you mean by this conduct, Sam?' inquired Mr. Winkleindignantly.<>
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You don't mean to say you're going back to-night, Sam?' urged Mr.Winkle, greatly surprised.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You're wery right, old friend,' said Sam; 'I DO mean arternoon.<>
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Dear me!' said Mr. Pickwick, turning hastily aside, 'I didn't mean todo that.<>
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My friend,' said Mr. Pickwick, 'you don't really mean to say that humanbeings live down in those wretched dungeons?Don't I?' replied Mr. Roker, with indignant astonishment; 'whyshouldn't I?Live!--live down there!' exclaimed Mr. Pickwick.<>
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When I say paper, I mean bills.<>
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I mean who are able to go outside.<>
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You don't mean that, Sammy?' said the senior earnestly.<>
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Wot do you mean by leavin' it on trust?' inquired Sam, waking up alittle.<>
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You don't mean that?' said Sam.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I do mean that, Sammy,' replied his father, 'and I vish you could ha'seen how tight he held on by the sides wen he did get up, as if he wosafeerd o' being precipitayted down full six foot, and dashed into amillion hatoms.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I mean this here, Sammy,' replied the old gentleman, 'that wot theydrink, don't seem no nourishment to 'em; it all turns to warm water,and comes a-pourin' out o' their eyes.<>
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Here was a mean and low way ofarriving at a friend's house! No dashing up, with all the fire and furyof the animal; no jumping down of the driver; no loud knocking at thedoor; no opening of the apron with a crash at the very last moment, forfear of the ladies sitting in a draught; and then the man handing theshawls out, afterwards, as if he were a private coachman! The whole edgeof the thing had been taken off--it was flatter than walking.<>
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She knew he didn't mean tobe unkind; but Mary Ann was very far from strong, and, if he didn't takecare, he might lose her when he least expected it, which would be a verydreadful reflection for him afterwards; and so on.<>
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Raddle, turning fiercelyto the first-floor lodger, 'that a woman could be married to such aunmanly creetur, which can tamper with a woman's feelings as he does,every hour in the day, ma'am?My dear,' remonstrated Mr. Raddle, 'I didn't mean anything, my dear.<>
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You mean yes, I think,' said the little man, turning to the sideboardfor a decanter and glasses.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) As Lowten DID mean yes, he said no more on the subject, but inquired ofJob, in an audible whisper, whether the portrait of Perker, which hungopposite the fireplace, wasn't a wonderful likeness, to which Job ofcourse replied that it was.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You don't mean that 'ere, Sir?' said Sam, starting back in excessivesurprise.<>
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And you know how she comes here, Isuppose; I mean on what grounds, and at whose suit?Yes; at least I have heard Sam's account of the matter,' said Mr.Pickwick, with affected carelessness.<>
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No, no,' replied Bob, once more exchanging hats with Mr. Weller; 'Ididn't mean to do it, only I got so enlivened with the ride that Icouldn't help it.<>
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Bardell's costs?No, I don't mean that,' replied Mr. Lowten.<>
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Notexactly,' rejoined Mr. Pickwick, drawing out his pocket-book, andshaking the little man heartily by the hand, 'I only mean a pecuniarysettlement.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I!I mean what did you do when your married daughter told you this?Oh, I made a fool of myself of course,' rejoined Wardle.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'You mustn't talk to me in that way,' said Mary; 'you don't mean it.<>
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You don't mean that?' said Mr. Weller, laying down the poker.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) Sam buttoned the will carefully in a side pocket; intimating by a look,meanwhile, that he did mean it, and very seriously too.<>
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Wery good, Samivel, wery good,' said Mr. Weller, nodding his head witha satisfied air, 'I didn't mean to speak harsh to you, Sammy.<>
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( Dickens The Pickwick papers ) 'I mean an interest in her doing well,' resumed Mr. Pickwick; 'a desirethat she may be comfortable and prosperous.<>
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The decanters passed from hand to hand with unwonted briskness, andMr. Pickwick, looking round on the faces of his friends with a cheerfulsmile, proceeded--'All the changes that have taken place among us,'said Mr. Pickwick, 'I mean the marriage that HAS taken place, and themarriage that WILL take place, with the changes they involve, renderedit necessary for me to think, soberly and at once, upon my future plans.<>
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(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "No, no, no," he said, almost angrily; "I don't mean just a figure ofspeech.<>
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I mean that I thought and thought about how a man might come tobe like that, until I realized that I really was like that, ineverything except actual final consent to the action.<>
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But what do these men mean, nine times out often,when they use it nowadays? When they say detection is a science? Whenthey say criminology is a science? They mean getting outside a man andstudying him as if he were a gigantic insect: in what they would call adry impartial light, in what I should call a dead and dehumanized light.<>
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They mean getting a long way off him, as if he were a distantprehistoric monster; staring at the shape of his 'criminal skull' as ifit were a sort of eerie growth, like the horn on a rhinoceros's nose.<>
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"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "He may be right," answered the other; "but I mean a collective rule.<>
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"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "You don't seriously mean to say," cried Underhill incredulously, "thatyou know anything about strange people in a strange street.<>
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"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "But I mean all the people down the road," said his companion.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "What do you mean by a regular fashion?" asked the detective.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Do you mean to tell the jury," he asked, in tones of gratingincredulity, "that you never went in to see the deceased gentleman atall?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "No!" replied Orm shortly.<>
---------------
Don't you know that everything has,for an artist, one aspect or angle that is exactly right? A tree, a cow,and a cloud, in a certain relation only, mean something; as threeletters, in one order only, mean a word.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Ah!" said the other, with a little catch in his voice; "you mean thathe--"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Yes," said Bagshaw, "he shot at the same man again, but not in amirror.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) There was a silence, and then Devine started and spoke: "You don'tseriously mean to say that nice old man----"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Come, Mr. Devine," said Carver, with a smile, "you believed a beehivewas only a hiding-place for me.<>
---------------
"Do you mean you don'tbelieve he is Moonshine, the burglar?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I know he is the burglar, but he didn't burgle," answered Father Brown.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "And what do you mean by that?" demanded the other.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean it will not return," replied the priest.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean it was a dead man who looked in at the window," said FatherBrown.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "What do you mean by the stable door?" began Jameson.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean that the steed is stolen," answered Boyle.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Do you mean that he was?" he asked, at length.<>
---------------
"You don't mean thehousekeeper?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Beware of the woman you forget, and even more," answered the other.<>
---------------
Sands did it herself?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I didn't mean a study of her character," said Father Brown.<>
---------------
I suppose that's what they mean by tragicirony.<>
---------------
By the way,don't you think it probably was the strange woman?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "It depends," said the priest, "whom you mean by the strange woman.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Oh! I don't mean the Italian woman," said Jarvis hastily.<>
---------------
No, I mean the woman who was heard threatening him at that secretmeeting; the woman who said she was his wife.<>
---------------
"Which onedo you mean?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean the corporate alibi," said Jarvis gravely.<>
---------------
Ididn't mean the murder in the barber's shop, when--when I said a horribletale of vengeance.<>
---------------
Don't you seethat while it secured the post obit, it also provided some sort ofanswer to what would soon be the greatest difficulty of all?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I see several difficulties," said Granby; "which one do you mean?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean that if the son was not even disinherited, it would look ratherodd that the father and son never met.<>
---------------
That is what I mean by the infernal irony; by thejoke shared with the Devil.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Do you mean it is here?" demanded Hardcastle harshly.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Do you mean the Master?" asked the late Phroso.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Do you mean he made that an excuse?" asked his companion, puzzled.<>
---------------
That is what I mean by religious being different.<>
---------------
But what hecalls spiritual doesn't mean what we call moral.<>
---------------
Itdoes sometimes happen, I admit; it might mean mere affectionatebereavement.<>
---------------
But it might mean something else.<>
---------------
I mean that even when his tenderness turns to rage itis still objective, directed outwards to its object; he isn't consciousof himself.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "You mean the tragedy began," replied the priest.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "You mean to leave him to this living death of moping and going mad in aruin!" cried Lady Outram, in a voice that shook a little.<>
---------------
"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "What do you mean by that?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "He never knew her," said Father Brown.<>
---------------
Leave us with the men who commit the mean and revolting and realcrimes; mean as St.<>
---------------
"You mean hope--for him?"(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "Yes," replied the other.<>
---------------
What I mean is that, when I tried toimagine the state of mind in which such a thing would be done, I alwaysrealized that I might have done it myself under certain mentalconditions, but not under others; and not generally under the obviousones.<>
---------------
Think whatexposure would mean to a man like that fashionable barrister; andexposure of the one crime still really hated by his fashionable world--treason against patriotism.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I don't quite know what you mean by that," said Chace.<>
---------------
(Chesterton The secret of father Brown ) "I mean commonplace crimes like stealing jewels," said Father Brown;"like that affair of the emerald necklace or the Ruby of Meru or theartificial goldfish.<>
---------------
arithmetic mean
= media , media aritmetica ,
---------------
arithmetical mean
= media aritmetica ,
---------------
don't be so mean to your little brother
= non essere così cattivo con il tuo fratellino, non essere così sgarbato con il tuo fratellino ,
---------------
don't be so mean to your little sister
= non essere così cattivo con la tua sorellina, non essere così sgarbato con la tua sorellina ,
---------------
gmt
= greenwich mean time, gmt,
---------------
just because you're older doesn't mean you're right
= solo perché sei più vecchio, non significa che tu abbia ragione,
---------------
i haven't the faintest idea what you mean
= non ho la più pallida idea di cosa tu voglia dire,
---------------
mos
= magneto-optic storage, mean opinion score, metal oxide semiconductor, mit out sound , inquadratura senza sonoro in sincrono , mos,
---------------
mrt
= mean repair time, mrt,
---------------
msbf
= mean swaps between failures, msbf,
---------------
mtbb
= mean time between breakdowns, mtbb,
---------------
mtbf
= mean time between failures, mtbf,
---------------
mtbj
= mean time between jams, mtbj,
---------------
mttd
= mean time to diagnose, mttd,
---------------
mttf
= mean time to failure, mttf,
---------------
mttr
= mean time to repair, mttr,
---------------
rms
= record management services, root mean square, rms,
---------------
that's no mean small accomplishment
= non è cosa da poco! ,
---------------
Coniugazione:1 - significare
Ausiliare:avere transitivo
INDICATIVO - attivo
Presente
io significo
tu significhi
egli significa
noi significhiamo
voi significate
essi significano
Imperfetto
io significavo
tu significavi
egli significava
noi significavamo
voi significavate
essi significavano
Passato remoto
io significai
tu significasti
egli significò
noi significammo
voi significaste
essi significarono
Passato prossimo
io ho significato
tu hai significato
egli ha significato
noi abbiamo significato
voi avete significato
essi hanno significato
Trapassato prossimo
io avevo significato
tu avevi significato
egli aveva significato
noi avevamo significato
voi avevate significato
essi avevano significato
Trapassato remoto
io ebbi significato
tu avesti significato
egli ebbe significato
noi avemmo significato
voi eveste significato
essi ebbero significato
Futuro semplice
io significherò
tu significherai
egli significherà
noi significheremo
voi significherete
essi significheranno
Futuro anteriore
io avrò significato
tu avrai significato
egli avrà significato
noi avremo significato
voi avrete significato
essi avranno significato
CONGIUNTIVO - attivo
Presente
che io significhi
che tu significhi
che egli significhi
che noi significhiamo
che voi significhiate
che essi significhino
Passato
che io abbia significato
che tu abbia significato
che egli abbia significato
che noi abbiamo significato
che voi abbiate significato
che essi abbiano significato
Imperfetto
che io significassi
che tu significassi
che egli significasse
che noi significassimo
che voi significaste
che essi significassero
Trapassato
che io avessi significato
che tu avessi significato
che egli avesse significato
che noi avessimo significato
che voi aveste significato
che essi avessero significato
CONDIZIONALE - attivo
Presente
io significherei
tu significheresti
egli significherebbe
noi significheremmo
voi significhereste
essi significherebbero
Passato
io avrei significato
tu avresti significato
egli avrebbe significato
noi avremmo significato
voi avreste significato
essi avrebbero significato
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
IMPERATIVO - attivo
Presente
-
significa
significhi
significhiamo
significate
significhino
Futuro
-
significherai
significherà
significheremo
significherete
significheranno
INFINITO - attivo
Presente
significare
Passato
avere significato
PARTICIPIO - attivo
Presente
significante
Passato
significato
 
 
GERUNDIO - attivo
Presente
significando
Passato
avendo significato
INDICATIVO - passivo
Presente
io sono significato
tu sei significato
egli é significato
noi siamo significati
voi siete significati
essi sono significati
Imperfetto
io ero significato
tu eri significato
egli era significato
noi eravamo significati
voi eravate significati
essi erano significati
Passato remoto
io fui significato
tu fosti significato
egli fu significato
noi fummo significati
voi foste significati
essi furono significati
Passato prossimo
io sono stato significato
tu sei stato significato
egli é stato significato
noi siamo stati significati
voi siete stati significati
essi sono stati significati
Trapassato prossimo
io ero stato significato
tu eri stato significato
egli era stato significato
noi eravamo stati significati
voi eravate stati significati
essi erano statisignificati
Trapassato remoto
io fui stato significato
tu fosti stato significato
egli fu stato significato
noi fummo stati significati
voi foste stati significati
essi furono stati significati
Futuro semplice
io sarò significato
tu sarai significato
egli sarà significato
noi saremo significati
voi sarete significati
essi saranno significati
Futuro anteriore
io sarò stato significato
tu sarai stato significato
egli sarà stato significato
noi saremo stati significati
voi sarete stati significati
essi saranno stati significati
CONGIUNTIVO - passivo
Presente
che io sia significato
che tu sia significato
che egli sia significato
che noi siamo significati
che voi siate significati
che essi siano significati
Passato
che io sia stato significato
che tu sia stato significato
che egli sia stato significato
che noi siamo stati significati
che voi siate stati significati
che essi siano stati significati
Imperfetto
che io fossi significato
che tu fossi significato
che egli fosse significato
che noi fossimo significati
che voi foste significati
che essi fossero significati
Trapassato
che io fossi stato significato
che tu fossi stato significato
che egli fosse stato significato
che noi fossimo stati significati
che voi foste stati significati
che essi fossero stati significati
CONDIZIONALE - passivo
Presente
io sarei significato
tu saresti significato
egli sarebbe significato
noi saremmo significati
voi sareste significati
essi sarebbero significati
Passato
io sarei stato significato
tu saresti stato significato
egli sarebbe stato significato
noi saremmo stati significati
voi sareste stati significati
essi sarebbero stati significati
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
IMPERATIVO - passivo
Presente
-
sii significato
sia significato
siamo significati
siate significati
siano significati
Futuro
-
sarai significato
sarà significato
saremo significati
sarete significati
saranno significati
INFINITO - passivo
Presente
essere significato
Passato
essere stato significato
PARTICIPIO - passivo
Presente
-
Passato
significato
 
 
GERUNDIO - passivo
Presente
essendo significato
Passato
essendo stato significato
Verb: to mean-meant-meant
Ausiliar: to have - intransitivo/transitivo
Affermative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I mean
you mean
he/she/it means
we mean
you mean
they mean
Simple past
I meant
you meant
he/she/it meant
we meant
you meant
they meant
Simple past
I meant
you meant
he/she/it meant
we meant
you meant
they meant
Present perfect
I have meant
you have meant
he/she/it has meant
we have meant
you have meant
they have meant
Past perfect
I had meant
you had meant
he/she/it had meant
we had meant
you had meant
they had meant
Past perfect
I had meant
you had meant
he/she/it had meant
we had meant
you had meant
they had meant
Simple future
I will mean
you will mean
he/she/it will mean
we will mean
you will mean
they will mean
Future perfect
I will have meant
you will have meant
he/she/it will have meant
we will have meant
you will have meant
they will have meant
Present continuous
I am meaning
you are meaning
he/she/it is meaning
we are meaning
you are meaning
they are meaning
Past simple continuous
I was meaning
you were meaning
he/she/it was meaning
we were meaning
you were meaning
they were meaning
Future continuous
I will be meaning
you will be meaning
he/she/it will be meaning
we will be meaning
you will be meaning
they will be meaning
Future perfect continuous
I will have been meaning
you will have been meaning
he/she/it will have been meaning
we will have been meaning
you will have been meaning
they will have been meaning
Present perfect continuous
I have been meaning
you have been meaning
he/she/it has been meaning
we have been meaning
you have been meaning
they have been meaning
Past perfect continuous
I had been meaning
you had been meaning
he/she/it had been meaning
we had been meaning
you had been meaning
they had been meaning
Affermative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I mean
That you mean
That he/she/it mean
That we mean
That you mean
That they mean
Present perfect
That I have meant
That you have meant
That he/she/it have meant
That we have meant
That you have meant
That they have meant
Simple past
That I meant
That you meant
That he/she/it meant
That we meant
That you meant
That they meant
Past perfect
That I had meant
That you had meant
That he/she/it had meant
That we had meant
That you had meant
That they had meant
Affermative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would mean
you would mean
we would mean
we would mean
you would mean
they would mean
Past
I would have meant
you would have meant
he/she/it would have meant
we would have meant
you would have meant
they would have meant
Present continous
I would be meaning
you would be meaning
we would be meaning
we would be meaning
you would be meaning
they would be meaning
Past continous
I would have been meaning
you would have been meaning
he/she/it would have been meaning
we would have been meaning
you would have been meaning
they would have been meaning
Affermative - IMPERATIVE
Present
let me mean
mean
let him mean
let us mean
mean
let them mean
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Affermative - INFINITIVE
Present
to mean
Past
to have meant
Present continous
to be meaning
Perfect continous
to have been meaning
Affermative - PARTICIPLE
Present
meaning
Past
meant
Perfect
having meant
Affermative - GERUND
Present
meaning
Past
having meant
Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
I do not mean
you do not mean
he/she/it does not means
we do not mean
you do not mean
they do not mean
Simple past
I did not mean
you did not mean
he/she/it did not mean
we did not mean
you did not mean
they did not mean
Simple past
I did not mean
you did not mean
he/she/it did not mean
we did not mean
you did not mean
they did not mean
Present perfect
I have not meant
you have not meant
he/she/it has not meant
we have not meant
you have not meant
they have not meant
Past perfect
I had not meant
you had not meant
he/she/it had not meant
we had not meant
you had not meant
they had not meant
Past perfect
I had not meant
you had not meant
he/she/it had not meant
we had not meant
you had not meant
they had not meant
Simple future
I will not mean
you will not mean
he/she/it will not mean
we will not mean
you will not mean
they will not mean
Future perfect
I will not have meant
you will not have meant
he/she/it will not have meant
we will not have meant
you will not have meant
they will not have meant
Present continuous
I am not meaning
you are not meaning
he/she/it is not meaning
we are not meaning
you are not meaning
they are not meaning
Past simple continuous
I was not meaning
you were not meaning
he/she/it was not meaning
we were not meaning
you were not meaning
they were not meaning
Future continuous
I will not be meaning
you will not be meaning
he/she/it will not be meaning
we will not be meaning
you will not be meaning
they will not be meaning
Future perfect continuous
I will not have been meaning
you will not have been meaning
he/she/it will not have been meaning
we will not have been meaning
you will not have been meaning
they will not have been meaning
Present perfect continuous
I have not been meaning
you have not been meaning
he/she/it has not been meaning
we have not been meaning
you have not been meaning
they have not been meaning
Past perfect continuous
I had not been meaning
you had not been meaning
he/she/it had not been meaning
we had not been meaning
you had not been meaning
they had not been meaning
Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That I do not mean
That you do not mean
That he/she/it does not mean
That we do not mean
That you do not mean
That they do not mean
Present perfect
That I have not meant
That you have not meant
That he/she/it have not meant
That we have not meant
That you have not meant
That they have not meant
Simple past
That I did not mean
That you did not mean
That he/she/it did not mean
That we did not mean
That you did not mean
That they did not mean
Past perfect
That I had not meant
That you had not meant
That he/she/it had not meant
That we had not meant
That you had not meant
That they had not meant
Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
I would not mean
you would not mean
we would not mean
we would not mean
you would not mean
they would not mean
Past
I would not have meant
you would not have meant
he/she/it would not have meant
we would not have meant
you would not have meant
they would not have meant
Present continous
I would not be meaning
you would not be meaning
we would not be meaning
we would not be meaning
you would not be meaning
they would not be meaning
Past continous
I would not have been meaning
you would not have been meaning
he/she/it would not have been meaning
we would not have been meaning
you would not have been meaning
they would not have been meaning
Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present
do not let me mean
do not mean
do not let him mean
do not let us mean
do not mean
do not let them mean
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Negative - INFINITIVE
Present
not to mean
Past
not to have meant
Present continous
not to be meaning
Perfect continous
not to have been meaning
Negative - PARTICIPLE
Present
not meaning
Past
not meant
Perfect
not having meant
Negative - GERUND
Present
not meaning
Past
not having meant
Interrogative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do I mean ?
do you mean ?
does she/he/it means ?
do we mean ?
do you mean ?
do they mean ?
Simple past
did I mean ?
did you mean ?
did she/he/it mean ?
did we mean ?
did you mean ?
did they mean ?
Simple past
did I mean ?
did you mean ?
did she/he/it mean ?
did we mean ?
did you mean ?
did they mean ?
Present perfect
have I meant ?
have you meant ?
has she/he/it meant ?
have we meant ?
have you meant ?
have they meant ?
Past perfect
had I meant ?
had you meant ?
had she/he/it meant ?
had we meant ?
had you meant ?
had they meant ?
Past perfect
had I meant ?
had you meant ?
had she/he/it meant ?
had we meant ?
had you meant ?
had they meant ?
Simple future
will I mean ?
will you mean ?
will she/he/it mean ?
will we mean ?
will you mean ?
will they mean ?
Future perfect
will I have meant ?
will you have meant ?
will she/he/it have meant ?
will we have meant ?
will you have meant ?
will they have meant ?
Present continuous
am I meaning ?
are you meaning ?
is she/he/it meaning ?
are we meaning ?
are you meaning ?
are they meaning ?
Past simple continuous
was I meaning ?
were you meaning ?
was she/he/it meaning ?
were we meaning ?
were you meaning ?
were they meaning ?
Future continuous
will I be meaning ?
will you be meaning ?
will she/he/it be meaning ?
will we be meaning ?
will you be meaning ?
will they be meaning ?
Future perfect continuous
will I have been meaning ?
will you have been meaning ?
will she/he/it have been meaning ?
will we have been meaning ?
will you have been meaning ?
will they have been meaning ?
Present perfect continuous
have I been meaning ?
have you been meaning ?
has she/he/it been meaning ?
have we been meaning ?
have you been meaning ?
have they been meaning ?
Past perfect continuous
had I been meaning ?
had you been meaning ?
had she/he/it been meaning ?
had we been meaning ?
had you been meaning ?
had they been meaning ?
Interrogative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do I mean ?
That do you mean ?
That does she/he/it mean ?
That do we mean ?
That do you mean ?
That do they mean ?
Present perfect
That have I meant ?
That have you meant ?
That have she/he/it meant ?
That have we meant ?
That have you meant ?
That have they meant ?
Simple past
That did I mean ?
That did you mean ?
That did she/he/it mean ?
That did we mean ?
That did you mean ?
That did they mean ?
Past perfect
That had I meant ?
That had you meant ?
That had she/he/it meant ?
That had we meant ?
That had you meant ?
That had they meant ?
Interrogative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I mean ?
would you mean ?
would she/he/it mean ?
would we mean ?
would you mean ?
would they mean ?
Past
would I have meant?
would you have meant?
would she/he/it have meant?
would we have meant?
would you have meant?
would they have meant?
Present continous
would I be meaning ?
would you be meaning ?
would she/he/it be meaning ?
would we be meaning ?
would you be meaning ?
would they be meaning ?
Past continous
would I have been meaning?
would you have been meaning?
would she/he/it have been meaning?
would we have been meaning?
would you have been meaning?
would they have been meaning?
Interrogative - IMPERATIVE
Present
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Interrogative-Negative - INDICATIVE
Present simple
do I not mean ?
do you not mean ?
does she/he/it not means ?
do we not mean ?
do you not mean ?
do they not mean ?
Simple past
did I not mean ?
did you not mean ?
did she/he/it not mean ?
did we not mean ?
did you not mean ?
did they not mean ?
Simple past
did I not mean ?
did you not mean ?
did she/he/it not mean ?
did we not mean ?
did you not mean ?
did they not mean ?
Present perfect
have I not meant ?
have you not meant ?
has she/he/it not meant ?
have we not meant ?
have you not meant ?
have they not meant ?
Past perfect
had I not meant ?
had you not meant ?
had she/he/it not meant ?
had we not meant ?
had you not meant ?
had they not meant ?
Past perfect
had I not meant ?
had you not meant ?
had she/he/it not meant ?
had we not meant ?
had you not meant ?
had they not meant ?
Simple future
will I not mean ?
will you not mean ?
will she/he/it not mean ?
will we not mean ?
will you not mean ?
will they not mean ?
Future perfect
will I not have meant ?
will you not have meant ?
will she/he/it not have meant ?
will we not have meant ?
will you not have meant ?
will they not have meant ?
Present continuous
am I not meaning ?
are you not meaning ?
is she/he/it not meaning ?
are we not meaning ?
are you not meaning ?
are they not meaning ?
Past simple continuous
was I not meaning ?
were you not meaning ?
was she/he/it not meaning ?
were we not meaning ?
were you not meaning ?
were they not meaning ?
Future continuous
will I not be meaning ?
will you not be meaning ?
will she/he/it not be meaning ?
will we not be meaning ?
will you not be meaning ?
will they not be meaning ?
Future perfect continuous
will I not have been meaning ?
will you not have been meaning ?
will she/he/it not have been meaning ?
will we not have been meaning ?
will you not have been meaning ?
will they not have been meaning ?
Present perfect continuous
have I not been meaning ?
have you not been meaning ?
has she/he/it not been meaning ?
have we not been meaning ?
have you not been meaning ?
have they not been meaning ?
Past perfect continuous
had I not been meaning ?
had you not been meaning ?
had she/he/it not been meaning ?
had we not been meaning ?
had you not been meaning ?
had they not been meaning ?
Interrogative-Negative - SUBJUNCTIVE
Present simple
That do I not mean ?
That do you not mean ?
That does she/he/it not mean ?
That do we not mean ?
That do you not mean ?
That do they not mean ?
Present perfect
That have I not meant ?
That have you not meant ?
That have she/he/it not meant ?
That have we not meant ?
That have you not meant ?
That have they not meant ?
Simple past
That did I not mean ?
That did you not mean ?
That did she/he/it not mean ?
That did we not mean ?
That did you not mean ?
That did they not mean ?
Past perfect
That had I not meant ?
That had you not meant ?
That had she/he/it not meant ?
That had we not meant ?
That had you not meant ?
That had they not meant ?
Interrogative-Negative - CONDITIONAL
Present
would I not mean ?
would you not mean ?
would she/he/it not mean ?
would we not mean ?
would you not mean ?
would they not mean ?
Past
would I not have meant?
would you not have meant?
would she/he/it not have meant?
would we not have meant?
would you not have meant?
would they not have meant?
Present continous
would I not be meaning ?
would you not be meaning ?
would she/he/it not be meaning ?
would we not be meaning ?
would you not be meaning ?
would they not be meaning ?
Past continous
would I not have been meaning?
would you not have been meaning?
would she/he/it not have been meaning?
would we not have been meaning?
would you not have been meaning?
would they not have been meaning?
Interrogative-Negative - IMPERATIVE
Present