linenounuk us /laɪn/
line noun (LONG MARK)
line noun (ROW)
line noun (DIVISION)
- The river serves as the line of demarcation between the two counties.
- This path marks the dividing line between my land and my neighbour's.
- The president said NATO expansion will finally erase the boundary line in Europe artificially created by the Cold War.
- The ball rose in a high arc and fell behind the boundary line.
- He thought the ball had bounced on the line, but the umpire said it was out.
line noun (PHONE)
- If you'll hold the line a moment I'll hand you over to someone who might be able to help.
- She's on the phone at the moment - will you hold the line?
- I've got John on the line for you.
- His line's busy at the moment - will you call back later?
- My mother came on the line to tell me to eat properly.
line noun (RAILWAY)
- Due to wet leaves on the line, this train will arrive an hour late.
- The rebels had dynamited the railway line .
- The east coast railway line has been electrified.
- Trains may be subject to delay on the Northern Line - we apologize for any inconvenience caused.
- the main line between Belfast and Dublin
line noun (APPROACH TO SUBJECT)
- Her speech deviated little from the official party line.
- The government can't be seen to be taking a soft line with criminals.
- Ministers who wouldn't toe the party line were swiftly got rid of.
- The government is continuing to take a tough line on terrorism.
- The new head teacher takes a tough line on bullying.
También encontrarás palabras, frases y sinónimos relacionados con los temas:
line noun (MILITARY)
line noun (SHAPE)
line noun (SUPPORT)
line noun (REMARK)
line noun (WORDS)
line noun (MUSIC)
line noun (JOB)
line noun (GOODS)
lineverb [T]uk us /laɪn/
line verb [T] (FORM ROW)
line verb [T] (COVER)