bring - Definition in the English-German Dictionary - Cambridge Dictionaries Online

Cambridge Dictionaries online Cambridge Dictionaries online

The most popular online dictionary and thesaurus for learners of English

German translation of “bring”

See all translations

bring

verb /briŋ/ ( past tense, past participle brought /broːt/)
to make (something or someone) come (to or towards a place)
bringen
I’ll bring plenty of food with me Bring him to me!
to result in
bringen
This medicine will bring you relief.
bring about to cause
zustande bringen
His disregard for danger brought about his death.
bring back to (cause to) return
zurückbringen
She brought back the umbrella she had borrowed Her singing brings back memories of my mother.
bring down to cause to fall
stürzen
The storm brought all the trees down.
bring home to to prove or show (something) clearly to (someone)
jemandem etwas klar machen
His illness brought home to her how much she depended on him.
bring off to achieve (something attempted)
schaffen
They brought off an unexpected victory.
bring round to bring back from unconsciousness
wieder zu sich bringen
The fresh air brought him round after he had fainted.
bring up to rear or educate
erziehen
Her parents brought her up to be polite.
to introduce (a matter) for discussion
zur Sprache bringen
Bring the matter up at the next meeting.
bring towards the speaker: Mary, bring me some coffee. take away from the speaker: Take these cups away. fetch from somewhere else and bring to the speaker: Fetch me my book from the bedroom.
(Definition of bring from the Password English-German Dictionary © 2014 K Dictionaries Ltd)
Add Cambridge dictionaries to your browser to your website

Definitions of “bring” in other dictionaries

Word of the Day

cup tie

a game between two teams trying to win a cup (= prize), especially in football

Word of the Day

What’s All The Commotion About? (Words to describe sounds)

by Kate Woodford,
May 20, 2015
​​​ In this post we look at a range of words and phrases that we use to describe noise and the absence of noise. Starting with complete quiet, we sometimes use the noun hush to describe silence: A hush fell over the room as the bride walked in./There was a deathly hush (=complete

Read More 

ancestral health noun

May 25, 2015
diet based on the presumed diet of our Palaeolithic ancestors ‘Ancestral health,’ to use a term popular among Paleo followers, has gone mass.

Read More