fated

listen to the pronunciation of fated
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
kadere dayanan
kadere bağlı
kaderde olan
{s} kaçınılmaz
{s} alına yazılmış
yazılmış/mahkum
{s} mahvolmaya mahkum
fate
kader

O, kaderini kabul etmek zorunda kaldı. - She had to accept her fate.

O, kaderi ile yüzleşmeye hazırdı. - She was ready to face her fate.

fated to be
kaderde olmak
fate
akibet
fate
{i} ecel
ill fated
şanssız
ill fated
uğursuz
fate
çarkıfelek
fate
mukadderat
fate
devran
fate
gelecek

Hiçbir amacı yokmuş gibi görünen ama var olmaktan başka bir kaderi olmadığı da açık olan bir sonsuzluktaki sonsuz gelecekte neler olacak? - What will happen in the eternal future that seems to have no purpose, but clearly just manifested by fate?

fate
akıbet

Kocasıyla aynı akıbeti paylaştı. - She shared her husband's fate.

fate
alın yazısı
fate
yazgı
ill-fated
şanssız
ill-fated
uğursuz

Ben uğursuz bir günde doğdum. - I was born on an ill-fated day.

ill-fated
bedbaht
ill-fated
talihsiz
fate
helâk
fate
kader tanrıçası
fate
ölüm

Test pilotları sürekli ölüme meydan okuyor. - Test pilots are constantly tempting fate.

Ölüm herkesin kaderidir. - Death is everyone's fate.

fate
{i} felek
fate
fated kadere dayanan
fate
tâlih
fate
encam
fate
mahvolmaya mahkûm
fate
felâket
fate
kadere bağlı
fate
{i} son

Fadıl'ın yıkıcı kaderi sonunda gün ışığına çıktı. - Fadil's devastating fate finally came to light.

Sonunda iki aile kaderini kabul etti. - In the end the two families accepted their fate.

fate
the Fates kader tanrıçaları
fate
{i} kısmet
fate
alınyazısı
ill fated
tâlihsiz
ill fated
bahtsız
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Foreordained, predetermined, established in advance by fate
Simple past tense and past participle of fate
{a} decreed by fate, destined, doomed, set
Decreed by fate; destined; doomed; as, he was fated to rule a factious people
(usually followed by `to') determined by tragic fate; "doomed to unhappiness"; "fated to be the scene of Kennedy's assassination"
{s} destined; predestined; doomed
If you say that a person is fated to do something, or that something is fated, you mean that it seems to have been decided by fate before it happens, and nothing can be done to avoid or change it. He was fated not to score. stories of desperation, fated love, treachery and murder. see also ill-fated = doomed. certain to happen or to do something because a mysterious force is controlling events = destined be fated to do sth
Exempted by fate
Invested with the power of determining destiny
fate
Destiny (perhaps connotes death, ruin, misfortune, etc.)

Accept your fate.

fate
The three goddesses (The Fates) of classic European mythology who are said to control the fate of human beings
fate
The effect, consequence, outcome, or inevitable events predetermined by this cause
fate
To foreordain or predetermine, to make inevitable

The oracle's prediction fated Oedipus to kill his father, not all his striving could change what would occur.

ill-fated
Unlucky; doomed

My grandfather was originally scheduled to travel on the ill-fated last voyage of the RMS Lusitania, but thankfully had to change his plans at the last minute.

fate
{i} destiny, fortune, person's lot in life; death; destruction
Fate
Any one of the Fates
Fate
A personification of fate (the cause that predetermines events)
fate
the ultimate agency that predetermines the course of events (often personified as a woman); "we are helpless in the face of Destiny"
fate
(Gk- keres, fates of death): Fagles found that Homer used the term in two ways, both in an impersonal sense as "death, doom, a man's individual fate," and also in a personified sense as the "spirit of death;" in the latter sense Homer used the term in the plural for those "shadowy but potent figures who ultimately control the destiny of mortals;" they were supposed to derive from the decisions and declarations of the gods, thus making their outcome inevitable and determined; however, in the Iliad, one sees brave men struggle against their fate(s), and discover at least some measure of freedom to be able to influence or contribute to their destinies (e g Aeneas is said to struggle "against the will of fate" XX 383; see "gods" below)
fate
Fate is a power that some people believe controls and decides everything that happens, in a way that cannot be prevented or changed. You can also refer to the fates. I see no use quarrelling with fate. the fickleness of fate It was just one of those times when you wonder whether the fates conspire against you
fate
The three goddesses, Clotho, Lachesis, and Atropos, sometimes called the Destinies, or Parcæwho were supposed to determine the course of human life
fate
If something seals a person's or thing's fate, it makes it certain that they will fail or that something unpleasant will happen to them. The call for a boycott could be enough to seal the fate of next week's general election to tempt fate: see tempt
fate
A person's or thing's fate is what happens to them. The Russian Parliament will hold a special session later this month to decide his fate He seems for a moment to be again holding the fate of the country in his hands The Casino, where she had often danced, had suffered a similar fate. = destiny
fate
The cause, force, principle, or divine will that predetermines events
fate
One's share or portion in life (or in a situation) The specificity of that which we are 'given' The constraints over which we have very little or no choice and within which we must live The recognition that a sense of meaning that can be found in the particular and collective limitations that all of us must face Gods C G Jung, modifying Neitzche, noted that the gods have become diseases The planets, representative of gods (archetypal principals) are primordial images within the human soul Within the imagination, they take on human-like form and inform the symbols that lie at the root of our dialogue with destiny An individual horoscope corresponds to a unique and original moment within the divine conversation (logos), i e , it expresses a singular relationship amidst the eternal principles that lie at the foundations of the human psyche
fate
A fixed decree by which the order of things is prescribed; the immutable law of the universe; inevitable necessity; the force by which all existence is determined and conditioned
fate
decree or designate beforehand; "She was destined to become a great pianist"
fate
an event (or a course of events) that will inevitably happen in the future
fate
Appointed lot; allotted life; arranged or predetermined event; destiny; especially, the final lot; doom; ruin; death
fate
(noun) an outcome; destiny; the thought that a future event is unavoidable because no matter what you do you can't change it
fate
opposing circumstances against which it is useless to struggle; as, fate was, or the fates were, against him
fate
your overall circumstances or condition in life (including everything that happens to you); "whatever my fortune may be"; "deserved a better fate"; "has a happy lot"; "the luck of the Irish"; "a victim of circumstances"; "success that was her portion"
fate
They are represented, one as holding the distaff, a second as spinning, and the third as cutting off the thread
fate
The element of chance in the affairs of life; the unforeseen and unestimated conitions considered as a force shaping events; fortune; esp
fate
Fruits of karma, wishes, or a combination of the two
fate
= something destined or suitable, is not the Latin fatum, but the French fait = share, one's own, that which suits one; as "voila mon fait," that is the man for me "Pour moi, ma sieur, a dit la cadette, j'aime le solide, je veux un homme riche, et le gros don Blanco sera mon fait " - Le Sage: Diable Boiteux Fates (1 syl ) The cruel fates The Greeks and Romans supposed there were three Parcæ or Fates, who arbitrarily controlled the birth, events, and death of every man They are called cruel because they pay no regard to the wishes and requirements of anyone The three Fates were Clotho (who held the distaff), Lachesis (who spun the thread of life), and Atropos (who cut it off when life was ended)
fate
The destined result of life after a sequence of fated events
ill fated
doomed to failure, destined for misfortune
ill-fated
If you describe something as ill-fated, you mean that it ended or will end in an unsuccessful or unfortunate way. England's footballers are back home after their ill-fated trip to Algeria. unlucky and leading to serious problems or death
ill-fated
marked by or promising bad fortune; "their business venture was doomed from the start"; "an ill-fated business venture"; "an ill-starred romance"; "the unlucky prisoner was again put in irons"- W H Prescott
fated
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