listen to the pronunciation of ruth
Englisch - Türkisch
{i} merhamet
{i} acıma

Tom acımasız, değil mi? - Tom is ruthless, isn't he?

O, açgözlü ve acımasız. - He's greedy and ruthless.

{i} Ruth
{i} Ruth'un hikâyesinin anlatıldığı eski ahit kitabı
pişman olma
Englisch - Englisch
A book of the Old Testament and the Hebrew Tanakh
Ruth the Moabite, around whom the text centers
A female given name, rarely used by non-Jews in the Middle Ages. Taken into regular use by Puritans
Remorse, misery, distress
A feeling of pity, compassion
sorrow for another's misery
{n} pity, tenderness, mercy, sadness, sorrow
a book of the Old Testament that tells the story of Ruth who was not an Israelite but who married an Israelite and who stayed with her mother-in-law Naomi after her husband died
{i} female first name; (Biblical) wife of Boaz and great-grandmother of king David; Book of Ruth, book of the Old Testament that tells the story of Ruth
American baseball player. A pitcher for the Boston Red Sox (1915-1919) and outfielder for the New York Yankees (1920-1935), he hit 714 home runs, played in 10 World Series, and held 54 major-league records. Known as "the Sultan of Swat," he was inducted into the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1936. Benedict Ruth Ruth Fulton Crawford Seeger Ruth Ruth Porter Crawford Ruth Elizabeth Davis Draper Ruth Ginsburg Ruth Bader Ruth Joan Bader Ruth Elizabeth Grable Jhabvala Ruth Prawer Ruth Prawer Ruth Babe George Herman Ruth Sager Ruth St. Denis Ruth Ruth Dennis Ruth Lee Jones
rarely used by non-Jews in the Middle Ages. Taken into regular use by Puritans
the great-grandmother of king David whose story is told in the Book of Ruth in the Old Testament
Sorrow for the misery of another; pity; tenderness
a feeling of sympathy and sorrow for the misfortunes of others; "the blind are too often objects of pity"
{i} compassion, pity; sorrow, remorse, regret
A Moabite woman and great-grandmother of King David (Ruth 4: 17) The Bible describes her as a "woman of noble character" (Ruth 3: 11) After her first husband dies, she vows to stay with her mother-in-law Naomi The two travel back homeland of Judah where Ruth marries Boaz, a relative of Naomi's husband (Ruth 2: 1) See Ruth Study Guide and Notes Back to top
United States professional baseball player famous for hitting home runs (1895-1948)
That which causes pity or compassion; misery; distress; a pitiful sight
A Moabite woman who was King David's ancestor
plenty; kind; a rowlock
Ruth Bader Ginsburg
orig. Ruth Joan Bader born March 15, 1933, Brooklyn, N.Y., N.Y., U.S. U.S. jurist. Although she graduated at the top of her class at Columbia Law School (1959), she was turned down for numerous jobs because of her gender. From 1972 to 1980 she taught at Columbia, where she became the first tenured female professor. As director of the Women's Rights Project of the American Civil Liberties Union, she argued six landmark cases on gender equality before the Supreme Court of the United States. In 1980 she was appointed to the U.S. Court of Appeals, and in 1993 she was appointed by Pres. Bill Clinton to the Supreme Court as only its second female justice. A member of the court's minority moderate-liberal bloc, she favoured caution, moderation, and restraint
Ruth Benedict
{i} (1887-1948) USA anthropologist
Ruth Benedict
orig. Ruth Fulton born June 5, 1887, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Sept. 17, 1948, New York City U.S. anthropologist. She received a Ph.D. under Franz Boas at Columbia University and taught at Columbia from 1924 until her death. In Patterns of Culture (1934), her most famous work, she emphasized how small a part of the range of possible human behaviour is elaborated or emphasized in any one society. She described how these forms of behaviour are integrated into patterns or configurations, and she supported cultural relativism, or the judging of cultural phenomena in the context of the culture in which they occur. In The Chrysanthemum and the Sword (1946), she applied her methods to Japanese culture. Her theories had a profound influence on cultural anthropology
Ruth Brown
American Jazz Blues and Rock singer
Ruth Crawford Seeger
orig. Ruth Porter Crawford born July 3, 1901, East Liverpool, Ohio, U.S. died Nov. 18, 1953, Chevy Chase, Md. U.S. composer. She studied piano as a child and was self-taught as a composer until she entered the American Conservatory. After early works influenced by Alexander Scriabin, she wrote several astonishing serial pieces, including her String Quartet (1931). She married the musicologist Charles Seeger (1886-1979) in 1931, becoming folk singer Pete Seeger's stepmother. She composed little after that but became an influential curator of American folk music
Ruth Draper
born Dec. 2, 1884, New York, N.Y., U.S. died Dec. 30, 1956, New York City U.S. monologist. She began her career by writing dramatic sketches about people she had observed and performing them at parties. She made her New York debut (1917) in a series of one-act pieces. Her London debut (1920) established her as a master monologist. She performed worldwide, playing on a bare stage with few props and creating characters and settings by subtle modulation of feature, gesture, and voice
Ruth Dreifus
elected President of Switzerland in 1998 (first Jewish woman ever elected for the post)
Ruth Prawer Jhabvala
orig. Ruth Prawer born May 7, 1927, Cologne, Ger. German-born British-U.S. novelist and screenwriter. Born to a family of Polish Jews, she immigrated to England with her family in 1939. She married an Indian architect and moved to India, where she lived until 1975. Thereafter she lived in New York. Many of her novels, including Heat and Dust (1975, Booker Prize), are set in India. She has written original screenplays for such films as Shakespeare-Wallah (1965) and film adaptations of such novels as The Bostonians (1984), A Room with a View (1985), Howards End (1992), The Remains of the Day (1993), and The Golden Bowl (2000)
Ruth Sager
born Feb. 7, 1918, Chicago, Ill., U.S. died March 29, 1997, Brookline, Mass. U.S. geneticist. She received her Ph.D. from Columbia and later taught at Hunter College and Harvard University. Questioning the traditional belief that chromosomal genes are the only apparatus for transmitting genetic information to a cell, she discovered (1953) in the alga Chlamydomonas the existence of a second genetic transmitting system, a gene not located on the alga's chromosomes that controls the cell's sensitivity to the antibiotic streptomycin, and she observed that both male and female Chlamydomonas can transmit the nonchromosomal gene
Ruth Snyder
a woman famous for being photographed while being killed in the electric chair in Sing Sing prison in the US (1894-1928)
Ruth St. Denis
orig. Ruth Dennis born Jan. 20, 1877, Newark, N.J., U.S. died July 21, 1968, Los Angeles, Calif. U.S. modern-dance innovator and teacher. She was a vaudeville performer before developing her dramatic dance act based on Asian dance forms. From 1906 to 1909 she toured in Europe to wide acclaim. In 1915 she and her husband, Ted Shawn, established the Denishawn dance company and school to present a new choreographic style of abstract "music visualization." The company frequently toured until it disbanded in 1931 when St. Denis and Shawn separated. Her interest in the use of dance in religion led her to found the Society of Spiritual Arts. She continued to perform, teach, and lecture into the 1960s
Babe Ruth
Ruth, Babe. a US baseball player, the most famous ever, who played mainly for the New York Yankees team, and got more home runs than anyone before him. He was called the Sultan of Swat (1895-1948). orig. George Herman Ruth born Feb. 6, 1895, Baltimore, Md., U.S. died Aug. 16, 1948, New York, N.Y. U.S. baseball player, one of the greatest hitters and most popular figures in the sport's history. He began his career in 1914 as a member of Baltimore's minor league team and joined the Boston Red Sox later that season. He started as a pitcher, compiling an outstanding record (94 wins, 46 losses), but switched to the outfield because of his powerful hitting. Sold to the New York Yankees in 1920, he remained with the team until 1934; he played his last year with the Boston Braves (1935). He coached the Brooklyn Dodgers in 1938, but his reputation for irresponsibility prevented his obtaining a permanent coaching or manager's job. His prodigious slugging earned him the nickname "Sultan of Swat." In 1927 he set the most famous of all baseball records when he hit 60 home runs in a single season, a mark that stood until 1961, when broken by Roger Maris. Ruth hit at least 50 home runs in four separate seasons and at least 40 in each of 11 seasons. His career slugging percentage (.690) remains an all-time record; he ranks second in career home runs (714, behind Hank Aaron), runs (2,174, behind Ty Cobb), and runs batted in (2,213, again behind Aaron), and third in extra-base hits (1,356, behind Aaron and Stan Musial)
Baby Ruth
a type of chocolate bar in the US which contains peanuts, caramel, and nougat
Doctor Ruth Westheimer
Doctor Ruth
Türkisch - Englisch
Ruth'un hikâyesinin anlatıldığı eski ahit kitabı

    Türkische aussprache



    /ˈro͞oᴛʜ/ /ˈruːθ/


    [ 'rüth ] (noun.) 13th century. From rue +‎ -th. Compare Icelandic hrygð.


    ... as we sat at a dinner in Washington.  A guy asked my daughter, he said, “Ruth, 150 years ...

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