10 ENGLISH BOOKS RELATING TO «PUT ONE'S HEAD IN A NOOSE»
Discover the use of put one's head in a noose
in the following bibliographical selection. Books relating to put one's head in a noose
and brief extracts from same to provide context of its use in English literature.
... to need (something) like a hole in the head ItLneed to put ideas into someone's
head M. IDEA to put one's head in a noose S fiftiS I'll 1 1 to put one's head on the
block il-fS^St ! sewn ; g#?ESS[.'i;fi^JWfeffijw to put our/ their/ etc. heads ...
German/English Dictionary of Idioms
»Kerl nochmal, was hab' ich da für eine Dummheit gemachtl«, rief er aus, indem
er sich ärgerlich vor den Kopf schlug. den Kopf in die Schlinge stecken ugs
selten - to put one's head in a noose, 'to put a noose around one's neck Was hat
English/German Dictionary of Idioms: Supplement to the ...
Zicken im Kopf haben to put one's head in a noose Kopf: den Kopf in die
Schlinge stecken to bawl one's head off Messer: schreien/brüllen/..., als ob man
im Messer steckte/stecken würde/(stäke) • Stier: brüllen wie ein Stier • Wilder:
Professor Hans Schemann, 2013
The Chambers Dictionary
put one's head in a noose to put oneself into a dangerous or vulnerable situation.
[Perh OFr nous, pi of nou (Fr nceud), from L nodus knot] NOPabbre v: National
Opinion Poll or Polls. nopal no 'pal or -pal, n a Central American cactus of the ...
The Nelson Contemporary English Dictionary
... noon (nSSnl n & adj twelve o'clock midday noose inSSsl n a looped rope
which tightens when pulled the hangman's noose put one's head in a noose to
allow oneself to be caught nor (nawrl conj 1 and not He does not often get to the
The Wordsworth Dictionary of Idioms
noose put one's head in a noose sue head. nose cut off one's nose to spite one's
face (derog) to proceed with an action which harms oneself rather than miss the
opportunity which it offers of harming someone else: Handing inyour resignation
Elizabeth McLaren Kirkpatrick, C. M. Schwarz, 1993
Chambers Pocket Dictionary
put one's head in a noose to walk into danger. [OFr nous, from Lat nodus, knot]
nor conj 1 (used to introduce alternatives after neither) neither knows nor cares;
takes neither meat, nor fish, nor eggs. 2 and not: /f didn 't look appetising, nor was
Elaine Higgleton, Howard Sargeant, Anne Seaton, 1992
Dictionary of St. Lucian Creole
... kwen t wikwen. noon, n., midi; at noon, a midi; noon of night, mennwit; noonday
, n., midi; noontide, n., le midi noose, n., ne koulan, (running knot) kabwia;
hangman's noose, nebouwo; put one's head in a noose, kiteyo tchenbe ou. nor,
Jones E. Mondesir, Lawrence D. Carrington, 1992
Atlantic's URDU ENGLISH DICTIONARY
To put one's head in a noose: to incur responsibility. !^l£*-- L»y gardan jhukona. y
. To bow the head; to submit; to obey: to yield. J-J Jjy gardan zadani, adj.
Deserving to be beheaded. \£f jj/' gardan katna, v. To be beheaded: to be ruined.
Ujt. j-:/ ...
Oxford Dictionary of English
phrases put one's head in a noose bring about one's own downfall. – origin late
Middle English: probably via Old French no(u)s from Latin nodus 'knot'.
noosphere /ˈnəʊəsfɪə/ 7noun a postulated sphere or stage of evolutionary