- 01. The other kid called him a [coward] for refusing to fight.02. He would never complain to the boss about anything; he's too much of a [coward].03. Bullies are often actually [cowards] because they usually pick on someone smaller and weaker than themselves.04. He was afraid that his hockey teammates would call him a [coward] if he didn't fight with the other player.05. He felt like a [coward] when he ran out of the burning house and left his friend behind.06. The soldier was accused of [cowardice] after he ran away during the battle.07. It is not [cowardly] to be afraid when you are in great danger. It is common sense.08. Hitting the other guy from behind was a particularly [cowardly] act.09. Max is just a [coward] who is too scared to take a risk and invest money in the stock market.10. I'd like to ask Penny out, but I'm too much of a [coward]. I'm really afraid she'll just laugh at me.11. Voltaire once suggested that marriage is the only adventure open to the [cowardly].12. Shakespeare wrote that [cowards] die many times before their deaths; The valiant never taste of death but once.13. Horace Smith once said that courage is the fear of being thought a [coward].14. A Creole proverb remarks, "[Cowardly] men, healthy bones."15. A Finnish proverb notes that [cowardice] will not prolong life.16. An Irish proverb claims that it is better to be a [coward] for a minute than dead for the rest of your life.17. After John screamed in the haunted house, he felt ashamed of his [cowardice].
Grammatical examples in English. 2013.
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Coward — ist der Familienname folgender Personen: Barry Coward (1941–2011), britischer Historiker John Coward (* 1910), britischer Eishockeyspieler Harold G. Coward (* 1936), Religionswissenschaftler, Philosoph und Indologe Noël Coward (1899–1973),… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Coward — Cow ard (kou ?rd), a. [OF. couard, coard, coart, n. and adj., F. couard, fr. OF. coe, coue, tail, F. queue (fr. L. coda, a form of cauda tail) + ard; orig., short tailed, as an epithet of the hare, or perh., turning tail, like a scared dog. Cf.… … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
coward — mid 13c., from O.Fr. coart coward (no longer the usual word in French, which has now in this sense poltron, from Italian, and láche), from coe tail, from L. coda, popular dialect variant of cauda tail, of uncertain origin + ard, an agent noun… … Etymology dictionary
Coward — Coward, SC U.S. town in South Carolina Population (2000): 650 Housing Units (2000): 263 Land area (2000): 3.423126 sq. miles (8.865856 sq. km) Water area (2000): 0.006545 sq. miles (0.016951 sq. km) Total area (2000): 3.429671 sq. miles (8.882807 … StarDict's U.S. Gazetteer Places
Coward, SC — U.S. town in South Carolina Population (2000): 650 Housing Units (2000): 263 Land area (2000): 3.423126 sq. miles (8.865856 sq. km) Water area (2000): 0.006545 sq. miles (0.016951 sq. km) Total area (2000): 3.429671 sq. miles (8.882807 sq. km)… … StarDict's U.S. Gazetteer Places
Coward — Cow ard, n. A person who lacks courage; a timid or pusillanimous person; a poltroon. [1913 Webster] A fool is nauseous, but a coward worse. Dryden. Syn: Craven; poltroon; dastard. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
coward — [kou′ərd] n. [ME & OFr couard, coward, lit., with tail between the legs < OFr coue, coe, tail < L cauda, tail] a person who lacks courage, esp. one who is shamefully unable to control fear and so shrinks from danger or trouble adj. cowardly … English World dictionary
Coward — Cow ard, v. t. To make timorous; to frighten. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] That which cowardeth a man s heart. Foxe. [1913 Webster] … The Collaborative International Dictionary of English
Coward — [ kaʊəd], Sir (seit 1970) Noël Pierce, englischer Schriftsteller, * Teddington (heute zu London) 16. 12. 1899, ✝ Port Maria (Jamaika) 26. 3. 1973; war mit seinen witzigen und geistreichen, ironischen und frivolen Gesellschaftsstücken der… … Universal-Lexikon
Coward — Coward, Sir No|ël (1899 1973) a British actor, singer, and writer of songs and plays. He is famous for his clever and humorous plays, such as Private Lives and Blithe Spirit, and his amusing song Mad Dogs and Englishmen … Dictionary of contemporary English
coward — [n] person who is scared, easily intimidated alarmist, baby*, caitiff, chicken*, chicken heart*, chicken liver*, craven, cur, dastard, deserter, faintheart, faint of heart, fraidy cat*, funk, gutless*, invertebrate*, jellyfish*, lily liver,… … New thesaurus