prisons

listen to the pronunciation of prisons
Englisch - Türkisch
cezaevleri

Cezaevleri delilerle dolu. - Prisons are full of lunatics.

Cezaevleri yeterli değil. - Prisons aren't enough.

(Kanun) ceza evleri
prison
hapishane

Hapishaneden çıktığımda, Tom tekrar ayaklarımın üstünde durmama yardımcı oldu. - When I got out of prison, Tom helped me get back on my feet.

Hapishaneden çıkmanı bekledim. - I waited for you to get out of prison.

prison
hapis

Hapishane gardiyanının bir kadın olduğunu görmek çoğu insanı şaşırtır. - It surprises most people to find out that the prison warden is a woman.

Sen hapishaneden çıkıncaya kadar o evlenmiş olacak. - By the time you get out of prison, she'll have been married.

prisoners and prisons
esirler ve hapishaneler
prison
cezaevi

Tom geçen ay cezaevinden serbest bırakıldı. - Tom was released from prison last month.

Tom on yıl önce cezaevinde öldü. - Tom died in prison ten years ago.

prison
{i} delik

Mahkûm cezaevi duvarının altında bir delik açtı. - The prisoner dug a hole under the prison wall.

prison
tutukevi
prison
(Askeri) CEZAEVİ: Hapis cezasına çarpılanların kapatıldıkları yer
prison
{i} kodes
prison
hapsetmek
prison
hapsetme
prison
suçlularevi
prison
prison breaker hapishane kaçağı
prison
hapset
Englisch - Englisch
plural of prison
Prisons Commission
prison authorities
Prisons Commissioner
high official in charge of the prison service
Prisons Service Commissioner
high official in charge of the prison service
prison
Any restrictive environment, such as a harsh academy or home

The academy was a prison for many of its students because of its strict teachers.

prison
Confinement in a prison

Prison was a harrowing experience for him.

prison
to imprison
prison
{n} jail, place of confinement, fast hold
prison
{v} to shut up in hold, confine, enchain
Bureau of Prisons
bureau of the U.S. Department of Justice that oversees federal prisons and penitentiaries
federal bureau of prisons
the law enforcement agency of the Justice Department that operates a nationawide system of prisons and detention facilities to incarcerate inmates sentenced to imprisonment for federal crimes
prison
joint
prison
chokey
prison
pokey
prison
A printed cloth; a fabric figured by stamping, especially calico or cotton cloth
prison
A photographic copy, or positive picture, on prepared paper, as from a negative, or from a drawing on transparent paper
prison
a correctional institution where persons are confined while on trial or for punishment
prison
A place of long-term confinement for those convicted of serious crimes
prison
To imprison; to shut up in, or as in, a prison; to confine; to restrain from liberty
prison
a correctional institution where persons are confined while on trial or for punishment a prisonlike situation; a place of seeming confinement Printed letters; the impression taken from type, as to excellence, form, size, etc
prison
as, small print; large print; this line is in print
prison
{f} imprison, put in prison, incarcerate, jail, detain
prison
An impression taken from anything, as from an engraved plate
prison
A prison is a building where criminals are kept as punishment or where people accused of a crime are kept before their trial. The prison's inmates are being kept in their cells He was sentenced to life in prison = jail. Institution for the confinement of people convicted of crimes. Prisons are administered by state, provincial, or national governments and house inmates for relatively long terms. They thus differ from jails, which usually are under local jurisidiction and house inmates serving short sentences. Until the late 18th century, prisons were used mainly for the confinement of debtors who could not meet their obligations, of accused persons waiting to be tried, and of convicts who were waiting for their sentences of death or banishment to be put into effect. Later, imprisonment itself came to be accepted as a means of punishing convicted criminals. In early U.S. prisons, prisoners were kept in isolation; in the 19th century, they were permitted to work together, but only in silence. At the end of the 19th century, prison reformers successfully advocated segregation of criminals by type of crime, age, and sex; rewards for good behaviour; indeterminate sentencing; vocational training; and parole. In the late 20th century, prison populations in many countries began to explode as arrests for violent offenses and for possession of small amounts of illegal drugs increased
prison
Specifically, a building for the safe custody or confinement of criminals and others committed by lawful authority
prison
a prisonlike situation; a place of seeming confinement
prison
A printed publication, more especially a newspaper or other periodical
prison
To bind (together); to enchain
prison
{i} jail, penitentiary, location where convicted criminals and people awaiting trial are confined
prison
A place where persons are confined, or restrained of personal liberty; hence, a place or state o&?; confinement, restraint, or safe custody
prison
That which is produced by printing
prisons

    Türkische aussprache

    prîzınz

    Aussprache

    /ˈprəzənz/ /ˈprɪzənz/

    Etymologie

    [ 'pri-z&n ] (noun.) 12th century. Middle English, from Old French, from Latin prehension-, prehensio act of seizing, from prehendere to seize; more at GET.

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