grammaire anglaise > traduction
mots faciles à comprendre
mais parfois difficiles à traduire
dans certains contextes
defiant, evil, plight, crackdown,
exhilarating, experience / experience
Jodi's killer to serve at least 20 years in jail
Kirsty Scott The Guardian Saturday February 12, 2005
The Guardian p. 27 29.7.2006
The Guardian G2 p. 4 24.8.2006
The Guardian Review p. 2 29.7.2006
The Guardian Sport p. 9 18 December 2008
and that man was perfect and upright, and one that feared God,
and eschewed evil.
King James Bible, The
Book of Job, Free Public Domain E-Books from the Classic Literature Library,
BTK Serial Killer Gets 10 Life Sentences
Friday August 19, 2005 12:16 AM
By ROXANA HEGEMAN
BTK Serial Killer
Gets 10 Life Sentences,
Judge calls for action to halt 'evil'
Mr Justice Munby, sitting at the high court in London, said the trade was causing "untold harm to children, untold misery to their birth mothers and untold heartache to adopters".
Judge calls for action to halt 'evil' baby trade, G, 8.3.2003, http://society.guardian.co.uk/intercountryadoption/story/0,8150,911184,00.html
England 39 - 7 Italy
If I never lead England again
this was so exhilarating
Monday March 14, 2005
Leading England out at Twickenham was everything I hoped it would be, a moment so exhilarating I'm still struggling to find words to describe it. Sitting in the changing room afterwards, though, my main emotion was relief. When you're captain of your country, particularly after the year we've had, you soon realise you're being personally judged on the result. It gives you a much keener appreciation of the task ahead.
If I never lead England again this was so exhilarating, G, 14.3.2005, http://sport.guardian.co.uk/sixnations2005/story/0,15694,1436920,00.html
BBC cricket correspondent Jonathan Agnew
looks back on an extraordinary first day at Edgbaston.
We've been looking forward to the opening day of the Ashes for months.
So often in those circumstances one is left feeling let down,
but this was one of the most extraordinary, exhilarating day's cricket
I have ever seen.
BBC Sport, Thursday, 5 July, 2001, 19:47 GMT 20:47 UK,
Focus: Fight against terrorism
Last week London's streets seemed half empty as fears of a bomb attack gripped Britain. Gaby Hinsliff and Martin Bright report on the agonised debate behind Tony Blair's series of tough new anti-terror measures
Sunday August 7, 2005
[ ... ]
For those of the small group assembled in Tony Blair's study
that July morning who did not know him well, it was something of an eye-opener.
The crackdown, first §§, O, 7.8.2005, http://politics.guardian.co.uk/homeaffairs/story/0,11026,1544289,00.html
Blair pledges crackdown on yobs
Tony Blair today signalled that a crackdown on antisocial behaviour would be the centrepiece of Labour's third term, alongside plans for rapid reform of the NHS and education over the summer.
In the first press conference of his third term, the prime
minister promised white papers on health and education modernisation by the
autumn, and a major speech on "respect in society" within weeks.
Blair pledges crackdown on yobs, first §§, G, 12.5.2005, http://politics.guardian.co.uk/labour/story/0,9061,1482415,00.html
Britain's most senior policeman remained defiant last night over the new "shoot-to-kill" policy for dealing with suspected suicide bombers, despite the killing last week of an innocent man by armed officers.
Sir Ian Blair, the Scotland Yard commissioner, apologised to the family of Jean Charles de Menezes, the 27-year-old Brazilian who died after being shot five times in the head at close range by police on board a tube train at Stockwell, south London, on Friday.
Met chief warns more could be shot, first §§, G, 25.7.2005, http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk_news/story/0,,1535539,00.html
Hospital defiant after TV revelations
Thursday July 21, 2005
But the nurses' disciplinary body, the Nursing and Midwifery Council, announced it has begun an investigation into whether any nurses have broken their professional code of conduct.
Hospital defiant after TV revelations, headline and first §§, G, 21.7.2005, http://society.guardian.co.uk/health/news/0,,1533310,00.html
Thorpe answers critics with defiant innings
Surrey 394-5 v Kent
Up to a point, he did, for he played well for his 95 against Kent, the championship leaders. But his failure to score his first championship hundred since May 2003 came as a considerable anti-climax.
Thorpe answers critics with defiant innings, headline and first §§, G, 21.7.2005, http://sport.guardian.co.uk/cricket/story/0,,1532870,00.html
Defiance and solidarity on the web
Images include 'We defy terrorism'
From messages of support superimposed on well-known London landmarks to angry weblogs and defiant postings on community message boards, the internet was fizzing with responses yesterday to the London bombings.
Many of the messages were posted by commuters who narrowly missed becoming victims of Thursday morning's bomb atrocities. Others chronicled the appalled reaction of Arabs and Muslims eager to distance themselves from the acts of the terrorists. But interspersed with moving first-person accounts and agonised soul-searching there was also much defiant humour.
Defiance and solidarity on the web, headline, sub and first §§, G, 11.7.2005, http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk_news/story/0,,1525741,00.html
When ministers decided to mark the 60th anniversary of the end of second world war this weekend by splitting the difference between VE Day and VJ Day - May 8 and August 15 respectively - it struck many as a clumsy solution. Alas, Thursday's bombings in London have given fresh poignancy to the scattering of a million poppies over the capital yesterday, not least because the Lancaster bomber which dropped them was itself once an agent of destruction and death to the civilian inhabitants of a number of great European cities.
The Archbishop of Canterbury spoke yesterday of another "people's war" and of a moral struggle against another venomous tyranny. But the anniversary also serves to remind us that it may have been premature to invoke the defiant spirit of the Blitz on the strength of Londoners resilience during the past four days. Imagine having to endure far worse carnage, on and off for more than four years, as London did between 1940 and the final capture of the V2 rocket sites in 1945. If the bombers strike again, as seems likely, we may yet look back with envy on a generation which knew who their enemy was and how victory would be won.
Remembering 1945, G,