butler

listen to the pronunciation of butler
İngilizce - Türkçe
uşak

Tom'un uşak ve aşçısı var. - Tom has a butler and a cook.

Uşak Bay va Bayan Smith'i haber verdi. - The butler announced Mr. and Mrs. Smith.

{i} kâhya

Benim bir kahyam yok. - I don't have a butler.

Keşke Tom gibi bir kahyam olsa. - I wish I had a butler like Tom.

{i} bir evin baş hizmetkârı; kâhya, baş uşak
bir evin baş erkek hizmetkârı
bir evin baş hizmetkarı
baş kahya
baş kâhya
kethuda
{i} kilerci

Tom kilerciden tereyağ istedi. - Tom asked the butler for butter.

{i} baş uşak
kahya

Benim bir kahyam yok. - I don't have a butler.

Keşke Tom gibi bir kahyam olsa. - I wish I had a butler like Tom.

but
fakat

Onun favori beyzbol takımı Devler'dir, fakat o Aslanlar'ı da seviyor. - His favorite baseball team is the Giants, but he also likes the Lions.

Dinledim fakat hiçbir şey duymadım. - I listened, but I didn't hear anything.

but
ancak

Zürih'ten Boston'a uçmak sekiz saat sürer, ancak dönüş için sadece altı. - It takes eight hours to fly from Zurich to Boston, but only six for the return trip.

Partiye gidebilirsin, ancak gece yarısına kadar eve olmalısın. - You may go to the party, but you must be home by midnight.

but
conj. fakat
but
ama

Büyük bedenimiz var, ama o renk mevcut değil. - We have the extra-large size, but not in that color.

Bu iyi bir kitaptır ama şu daha iyidir. - This is a good book, but that one is better.

but
hariç

Tom hariç herkes oradaydı. - Everyone but Tom was there.

Biz Pazar hariç her gün çalışırız. - We work every day but Sunday.

but
ki
but
oysa

Tehlike bilmediğimiz şeyden gelmez, fakat oysa doğru değilken doğru olduğuna inandığımız şeyden gelir. - Danger doesn't come from what we don't know, but from what we believe to be true whereas it isn't.

sham butler
Gündelikçi uşak
but
yani

Yani onlardan biri gitmek zorunda. Ama hangi biri? - That means one of them will have to go. But which one?

Tom ve Mary'nin yaklaşık 20 tane çocukları var, yani onlar kesin sayısı konusunda tam olarak emin değiller. - Tom and Mary have about 20 children, but they're not quite sure of the exact number.

but
ne var ki
but
yalnızca

Kral yalnızca bizi değil birçok başka insanı da davet etti. - The King invited not only us but also a lot of other people.

Yalnızca İngilizce değil, Fransızca da konuşabiliyor. - She can speak not only English but also French.

but
halbuki
but
başka

Kız ağlamaktan başka bir şey yapmıyor. - The girl did nothing but cry.

Bu şakadan başka bir şey değildi. - It was nothing but a joke.

but
-den başka
but
hiç olmazsa

Tom başarmak için bir şansı olduğunu düşünmüyordu fakat o hiç olmazsa bir fırsat vermek istedi. - Tom didn't think he had a chance to succeed, but he at least wanted to give it a shot.

but
sadece

Sadece sen değil aynı zamanda ben de suçlanacaktım. - Not only you but I also was to blame.

Şarkıcı sadece Japonya'da değil, aynı zamanda Avrupa'da da ünlü. - The singer is famous not only in Japan but also in Europe.

but
itiraz

Jack, Mary'nin Tom'u kendi elleriyle öldürmesini istedi ama Mary henüz hazır olmadığını söyleyerek itiraz etti. - Jack wanted Mary to kill Tom with her own hands, but Mary objected saying she was not ready yet.

Biz itiraz ettik ama o yine de dışarı gitti. - We objected, but she went out anyway.

but
gene de
but
{i} karşı çıkma

Önce plandan hoşlandığımı düşündüm fakat ikinci düşünüşümde ona karşı çıkmaya karar verdim. - At first I thought I liked the plan, but on second thought I decided to oppose it.

but
amma velakin
butlers
uşaklar
but
lakin
but
yalnız

Mary'nin konuşacak hiç kimsesi yok fakat o kendini yalnız hissetmiyor. - Mary has nobody to talk with, but she doesn't feel lonely.

Yalnızca Fransızca değil, İspanyolca da konuşuyor. - He not only speaks French, but he speaks Spanish, too.

but
(bağlaç) fakat, ama, ancak, halbuki, oysa, başka, hariç, ki
but
olmasaydı

Fırtına olmasaydı daha erken varırdım. - But for the storm, I would have arrived earlier.

Tavsiyem olmasaydı, başarısız olurdun. - But for my advice, you would have failed.

but
rağmen

Herkes ona karşı çıktı fakat her şeye rağmen Mary ve John evlendi. - Every one opposed it, but Mary and John got married all the same.

Herkes ona karşı çıktı fakat buna rağmen Sally ve Bob evlendiler. - Everyone opposed it, but Sally and Bob got married all the same.

but
{e} -den gayri, -den başka: The new maid will do almost anything but wash windows. Yeni hizmetçi, pencere silmek hariç, hemen hemen her işi
but
No if s or buts! itiraz yok! all but gayri az kalsın
but
gayri
Türkçe - Türkçe

butler teriminin Türkçe Türkçe sözlükte anlamı

but
Vücudun kalça ile diz arasındaki bölümü
but
Hayvanların, bacaklarının gövdeye bitişik olan dolgun, etli bölümü
but
Hayvanların, bacaklarının gövdeye bitişik olan dolgun, etli bölümü: "Kimi azık torbasını, kimi yanındakinin kaba budunu yastık yapmıştı kafasına."- R. Enis
İngilizce - İngilizce
An Anglicized form of the French surname Boutilier, of similar derivation
An English and Irish occupational surname for someone who was a butler or wine servant
A valet, a male personal attendant
The chief male servant of a household who has charge of other employees, receives guests, directs the serving of meals, and performs various personal services
To buttle, to dispense wines or liquors; to take the place of a butler
A manservant having charge of wines and liquors
{n} one who has the care of liquors and plate
{i} family name; Nicholas Murray Butler (1862-1947), U.S. educator, president of Columbia college (1902-1912) and Columbia University (1912-1945), joint winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1931
an English and Irish occupational surname for someone who was a butler or wine servant; Anglicized form of the French Boutilier
An officer in a king's or a nobleman's household, whose principal business it is to take charge of the liquors, plate, etc
a manservant (usually the head servant of a household) who has charge of wines and the table
{i} male head servant
A butler is the most important male servant in a wealthy house. English poet remembered primarily for his three-part work Hudibras (1663-1678), a venomous mock-heroic satire on the Puritans. British writer best known for The Way of All Flesh (1903), a semiautobiographical novel satirizing family life in mid-Victorian England. American educator who advocated peace through education. He shared the 1931 Nobel Peace Prize. the main male servant of a house (bouteillier , from bouteille; BOTTLE). Butler Benjamin Franklin Butler Joseph Butler Nicholas Murray Butler Richard Austen baron of Saffron Walden Butler Samuel James Butler Hickok Leacock Stephen Butler Ormonde James Butler 12th earl and 1st duke of Sheridan Richard Brinsley Butler Yeats William Butler
the head servant in a large house
Butler Statute
Tennessee (USA) state law passed in 1925 which forbid teaching any theory denying creationism in public schools
but
Without it also happening that; unless that (introducing a necessary concomitant)

It never rains but it pours.

but
Merely, only

Now the Wicked Witch of the West had but one eye, yet that was as powerful as a telescope, and could see everywhere. So, as she sat in the door of her castle, she happened to look around and saw Dorothy lying asleep, with her friends all about her. They were a long distance off, but the Wicked Witch was angry to find them in her country; so she blew upon a silver whistle that hung around her neck.

but
On the contrary, but rather (introducing a word or clause that contrasts with or contradicts the preceding clause or sentence without the not)

I am not rich but (I am) poor.

but
Without, apart from, except

I like everything but that.

but
Outside of

Away but the hoose and tell me whae's there.

but
However, although, nevertheless (implies that the following clause is contrary to prior belief or contrasts with or contradicts the preceding clause or sentence)

You told me I could do that, but she said that I could not.

but
conj. however, yet
but
{c} more, further, noting addition
but
{v} except, be out, without, take away, only
but
{n} a boundary, bound, limit, end
A butler
majordomo
Benjamin F Butler
born , Nov. 5, 1818, Deerfield, N.H., U.S. died Jan. 11, 1893, Washington, D.C. U.S. army officer. A prominent attorney in Lowell, Mass., Butler served two terms in the state legislature (1853, 1859). In the American Civil War he commanded Fort Monroe, Va., where he refused to return fugitive slaves to the Confederacy, calling them "contraband of war," an interpretation later upheld by the government. He oversaw the occupation of New Orleans in 1862 but was recalled because of his harsh rule. He led the Union army in Virginia, but after several defeats he was relieved of his command in 1865. In the U.S. House of Representatives (1867-75, 1877-79), he was a Radical Republican prominent in the impeachment trial of Pres. Andrew Johnson. He switched parties in 1878 to support the Greenback movement and later served as governor of Massachusetts (1882-84)
Benjamin Franklin Butler
born , Nov. 5, 1818, Deerfield, N.H., U.S. died Jan. 11, 1893, Washington, D.C. U.S. army officer. A prominent attorney in Lowell, Mass., Butler served two terms in the state legislature (1853, 1859). In the American Civil War he commanded Fort Monroe, Va., where he refused to return fugitive slaves to the Confederacy, calling them "contraband of war," an interpretation later upheld by the government. He oversaw the occupation of New Orleans in 1862 but was recalled because of his harsh rule. He led the Union army in Virginia, but after several defeats he was relieved of his command in 1865. In the U.S. House of Representatives (1867-75, 1877-79), he was a Radical Republican prominent in the impeachment trial of Pres. Andrew Johnson. He switched parties in 1878 to support the Greenback movement and later served as governor of Massachusetts (1882-84)
But
ac
James Butler 12th earl and 1st duke of Ormonde
born Oct. 19, 1610, London, Eng. died July 21, 1688, Kingston Lacy, Dorset Anglo-Irish statesman. Born into the prominent Butler family of Ireland, he succeeded to the earldom of Ormonde in 1632. In service to the English crown in Ireland from 1633, he fought against the Catholic rebellion from 1641. He concluded a peace with the Catholic confederacy in 1649, then rallied support for Charles II, but he was forced to flee when Oliver Cromwell landed at Dublin. He was Charles's adviser in exile (1650-60). After the Restoration he was appointed lord lieutenant of Ireland (1662-69, 1677-84), where he encouraged Irish commerce and industry. He was created a duke in 1682
James Butler Hickok
{i} (1837-1876) United States frontiersman and gunfighter who is considered as a legend in the American Wild West and whose nickname was "Wild Bill" or "Wild Bill Hickok
Joseph Butler
born May 18, 1692, Wantage, Berkshire, Eng. died June 16, 1752, Bath, Somerset British bishop and moral philosopher. He became dean of St. Paul's Cathedral in 1740 and bishop of Durham in 1750. His works defended revealed religion against the rationalist thinkers of his time. His The Analogy of Religion, Natural and Revealed, to the Constitution and Course of Nature (1736) attacked the doctrine of Deism, according to which knowledge of God is acquired through reason rather than revelation. His Of the Nature of Virtue, appended to the Analogy, presented a refutation of hedonism and of the notion that self-interest is the ultimate principle of good conduct
Nicholas M Butler
born April 2, 1862, Elizabeth, N.J., U.S. died Dec. 7, 1947, New York, N.Y. U.S. educator. He received his Ph.D. from Columbia University. He was the founding president of what is today Columbia's Teachers College (1886-91). As president of Columbia University itself (1901-45), he led the institution to world renown. Early in his career he criticized prevailing pedagogical methods, but later he turned on pedagogical reform itself, decrying vocationalism in education and behaviorism in psychology. A champion of international understanding, he helped establish the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in 1910 and served as its president (1925-45). In 1931 he shared the Nobel Peace Prize with Jane Addams
Nicholas Murray Butler
born April 2, 1862, Elizabeth, N.J., U.S. died Dec. 7, 1947, New York, N.Y. U.S. educator. He received his Ph.D. from Columbia University. He was the founding president of what is today Columbia's Teachers College (1886-91). As president of Columbia University itself (1901-45), he led the institution to world renown. Early in his career he criticized prevailing pedagogical methods, but later he turned on pedagogical reform itself, decrying vocationalism in education and behaviorism in psychology. A champion of international understanding, he helped establish the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace in 1910 and served as its president (1925-45). In 1931 he shared the Nobel Peace Prize with Jane Addams
Nicholas Murray Butler
(1862-1947) American educator, joint winner of the Nobel Peace Prize in 1931, president of Columbia college from 1902-1912 and Columbia University from 1912-1945
R A baron of Saffron Walden Butler
born Dec. 9, 1902, Attock Serai, India died March 8, 1982, Great Yeldham, Essex, Eng. British politician. Known as "Rab" Butler, he was elected to Parliament in 1929 and served in various Conservative governments in the 1930s. As minister of education, he was responsible for the 1944 Education Act, which established free secondary education. After the Tories' electoral losses in 1945, he helped remold the Conservative Party, serving as its leader (1955-61). He served as chancellor of the exchequer (1951-55), home secretary (1957-62), and foreign secretary (1963-64)
Rhett Butler
character played by Clark Gable in the Academy Award-winning 1939 film "Gone with the Wind
Rhett Butler
the main male character in the book and film gone with the wind
Richard Austen baron of Saffron Walden Butler
born Dec. 9, 1902, Attock Serai, India died March 8, 1982, Great Yeldham, Essex, Eng. British politician. Known as "Rab" Butler, he was elected to Parliament in 1929 and served in various Conservative governments in the 1930s. As minister of education, he was responsible for the 1944 Education Act, which established free secondary education. After the Tories' electoral losses in 1945, he helped remold the Conservative Party, serving as its leader (1955-61). He served as chancellor of the exchequer (1951-55), home secretary (1957-62), and foreign secretary (1963-64)
Richard Brinsley Butler Sheridan
(baptized Nov. 4, 1751, Dublin, Ire. died July 7, 1816, London, Eng.) British playwright, orator, and politician. His family moved to England, and he was educated at Harrow School in London. He rejected a legal career for the theatre. His comedy The Rivals (1775) introduced the popular character Mrs. Malaprop and established him as a leading dramatist. He became manager and later owner of the Drury Lane Theatre (1776-1809), where his plays were produced. He won wide acclaim for his comedy of manners The School for Scandal (1777) and showed his flair for satirical wit again in The Critic (1779). His plays formed a link in the history of the comedy of manners between the Restoration drama and the later plays of Oscar Wilde. In 1780 Sheridan became a member of Parliament, where he was a noted orator for the minority Whig party
Richard Butler
chief of the United Nations weapons inspection team in Iraq who were in charge of searching for nonconventional weapons (was expelled by Saddam Hussein prior to operation "Desert Fox")
Samuel Butler
born Feb. 8, 1612, Strensham, Worcestershire, Eng. died Sept. 25, 1680, London British poet and satirist. He held several clerical positions, where he could observe cranks and scoundrels like those whose antics he targeted. He is famous for Hudibras (1663-78), a mock-heroic poem skewering the fanaticism, pretentiousness, pedantry, and hypocrisy he saw in militant Puritanism. It is the most memorable burlesque poem in English and the first English satire that successfully attacked ideas rather than personalities. born Dec. 4, 1835, Langar Rectory, Nottinghamshire, Eng. died June 18, 1902, London British novelist, essayist, and critic. Descended from distinguished clergymen, he grappled for many years with Christianity and evolution, first embracing, then rejecting, Charles Darwin's theories in his writings. He is best known for The Way of All Flesh (1903), his autobiographical novel that tells, with ruthless wit and lack of sentiment, the story of his escape from the suffocating moral atmosphere of his home circle. In his lifetime his reputation rested on the utopian satire Erewhon (1872), which foreshadowed the end of the Victorian illusion of eternal progress
Stephen Butler Leacock
born Dec. 30, 1869, Swanmore, Hampshire, Eng. died March 28, 1944, Toronto, Ont., Can. British-born Canadian writer and lecturer. He immigrated to Canada with his parents at age six. Though he taught economics and political science at McGill University (1903-36) and wrote extensively on history and political economy, his true calling was humour. His fame rests on his many books of lighthearted sketches and essays, beginning with Literary Lapses (1910) and Nonsense Novels (1911). His humour is typically based on a comic perception of social foibles and the incongruity between appearance and reality in human conduct
William Butler Yeats
born June 13, 1865, Sandymount, Dublin, Ire. died Jan. 28, 1939, Roquebrune-Cap-Martin, France Irish poet, dramatist, and prose writer. The son of a well-known painter, Yeats early developed an interest in mysticism and visionary traditions as well as in Irish folklore, and both interests would continue to be sources of poetic imagery for him. His early volumes include the poetry volume The Wanderings of Oisin (1889) and the essay collection The Celtic Twilight (1893). In 1889 he fell in love with Maud Gonne, a brilliant, beautiful Irish patriot who inspired his involvement in Irish nationalism but did not reciprocate his feelings. With Lady Augusta Gregory and others, he founded the theatre that became the Abbey Theatre; throughout his life he would remain one of its directors. He contributed plays to its repertoire, including The Countess Cathleen (1899), On Baile's Strand (1905), and Deirdre (1907). His poetry changed decisively in the years 1909-14: the otherworldly, ecstatic atmosphere of the early lyrics cleared and his work gained in concreteness and complexity, often dealing with political themes, though his interest in mysticism and his passion for Maud Gonne continued unabated. With Responsibilities (1914) and The Wild Swans at Coole (1917) he began the period of his highest achievement. Some of his greatest verse appears in The Tower (1928), The Winding Stair (1929), and Last Poems (1939). The individual poems of the latter are largely held together by the system of symbolism he developed in A Vision (1925), which used astrological images to link individual psychology with the larger patterns of history. Yeats was a member of the Irish Senate (1922-28). He won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1923, and he is regarded by some as the greatest English-language poet of the 20th century
but
The outer room of a small two-room cottage
but
Excepting or excluding the fact that; save that; were it not that; unless; elliptical, for but that
but
Except; besides; save
but
You use but then before a remark which suggests that what you have just said should not be regarded as surprising. He was a fine young man, but then so had his father been Sonia might not speak the English language well, but then who did?
but
Butterfish
but
The outer apartment or kitchen of a two-roomed house; opposed to ben, the inner room
but
feelings You use but to introduce a reply to someone when you want to indicate surprise, disbelief, refusal, or protest. `I don't think I should stay in this house.' --- `But why?' `Somebody wants you on the telephone' --- `But no one knows I'm here!'
but
and Abut, v
but
You use but after you have made an excuse or apologized for what you are just about to say. Please excuse me, but there is something I must say I'm sorry, but it's nothing to do with you Forgive my asking, but you're not very happy, are you?
but
"But" used at the end of a sentence replacing the english term "However" "It was raining that time when we went rollerblading we had a nice time but!"
but
Outside of without
but
son
but
The end; esp
but
See 1st Butt
but
A mark to be shot at; a target
but
all but: see all anything but: see anything
but
You use buts in expressions like `no buts' and `ifs and buts' to refer to reasons someone gives for not doing something, especially when you do not think that they are good reasons. `B-b-b-b-but' I stuttered. --- `Never mind the buts,' she ranted He committed a crime, no ifs or buts about it
but
Except (for), excluding
but
conj however; other than; yet
but
An instance or example of using the word "but"
but
ale [AH-lih] A very useful word One I didn't learn until fairly recently This sentence no verb Date of entry: 9 May 2000
but
emphasis You use cannot but, could not but, and cannot help but when you want to emphasize that you believe something must be true and that there is no possibility of anything else being the case. The pistol was positioned where I couldn't help but see it She could not but congratulate him
but
The thicker end of anything
but
The end of a connecting rod or other like piece, to which the boxing is attached by the strap, cotter, and gib
but
But is used to mean `only'. This is but one of the methods used to try and get alcoholics to give up drink. Napoleon and Marie Antoinette, to name but two who had stayed in the great state rooms
but
but WEAK STRONG
but
But is used to mean `except'. Europe will be represented in all but two of the seven races He didn't speak anything but Greek The crew of the ship gave them nothing but bread to eat
but
A person at whom ridicule, jest, or contempt is directed; as, the butt of the company
but
if a person does NOT have perception then they are only using these Aroma techniques in the physical dimension, not the esoteric, because they cannot SEE a persons own AURA then they cannot diagnose correctly what the patient may need Let alone prescribe correctly for them
but
A limit; a bound; a goal; the extreme bound; the end
but
You use but then or but then again before a remark which slightly contradicts what you have just said. My husband spends hours in the bathroom, but then again so do I
but
However, on the contrary (introducing a word or clause that contrasts with or contradicts the preceding clause or sentence)
but
You use but to introduce something which contrasts with what you have just said, or to introduce something which adds to what you have just said. `You said you'd stay till tomorrow.' --- `I know, Bel, but I think I would rather go back.' Place the saucepan over moderate heat until the cider is very hot but not boiling He not only wants to be taken seriously as a musician, but as a poet too
but
and nothing more; "I was merely asking"; "it is simply a matter of time"; "just a scratch"; "he was only a child"; "hopes that last but a moment"
but
only; barely
but
A piece of land left unplowed at the end of a field
but
A limit; a boundary
but
Except with; unless with; without
but
You use but when you are about to add something further in a discussion or to change the subject. They need to recruit more people into the prison service. But another point I'd like to make is that many prisons were built in the nineteenth century
but
{i} if; condition; opposition; limitation
but
Otherwise than that; that not; commonly, after a negative, with that
but
A joint where the ends of two objects come squarely together without scarfing or chamfering; also called butt joint
but
Although, nevertheless (implies that the following clause is contrary to prior belief)
but
Only; solely; merely
but
The joint where two planks in a strake meet
but
A thrust in fencing
but
See Butt, v
but
the larger or thicker end, or the blunt, in distinction from the sharp, end
but
conj tapi 2 conj tetapi
but
A kind of hinge used in hanging doors, etc
but
She welcomed both faculty and staff She welcomed faculty, staff, and students She welcomed faculty, as well as staff
but
so named because fastened on the edge of the door, which butts against the casing, instead of on its face, like the strap hinge; also called butt hinge
but
The hut or shelter of the person who attends to the targets in rifle practice
but
{f} say "but", make excuses, protest
but
You use but for to introduce the only factor that causes a particular thing not to happen or not to be completely true. the small square below, empty but for a delivery van and a clump of palm trees
but
On the contrary; on the other hand; only; yet; still; however; nevertheless; more; further; as connective of sentences or clauses of a sentence, in a sense more or less exceptive or adversative; as, the House of Representatives passed the bill, but the Senate dissented; our wants are many, but quite of another kind
but
The portion of a half-coupling fastened to the end of a hose
but
{e} besides, except
but
A push, thrust, or sudden blow, given by the head of an animal; as, the butt of a ram
but
The thickest and stoutest part of tanned oxhides, used for soles of boots, harness, trunks
butlers
plural of butler
silent butler
covered dish used to collect crumbs from a table
silent butler
a small receptacle with a handle and a hinged lid; used for collecting crumbs or ashes
silent butler
A small receptacle with a handle and hinged cover, used for collecting ashes and crumbs
technology butler
{i} hotel staff member who helps guests with computer questions and problems
butler