Anglais > Verbes irréguliers anglais  

pousser : grow / grew / grown

Formes du verbe "Pousser" en anglais

Le verbe Pousser est un verbe irrégulier en anglais :

Infinitif Grow
Prétérite Grew
Participe passé Grown

Exemple(s) d'utilisation de "Pousser" en anglais

Attention certains exemples peuvent être faux :
c'est le cas lorsque le verbe est orthographié exactement de la même manière qu'un nom ou un adjectif,
comme c'est le cas pour "beat" par exemple. Nous travaillons sur le choix des exemples actuallement.

Regional floras commonly are divided into categories such as native flora and agricultural and garden flora, the latter of which are intentionally grown and cultivated

In the developed world, energy-conservation has grown in importance in house-design

Most animals grow by indirectly using the energy of sunlight

The variety and availability of food is no longer restricted by the diversity of locally grown food or the limitations of the local growing season

Eastern Canada and the New England region of the United States are famous for the brilliance of their autumnal foliage, and a seasonal tourist industry has grown up around the few weeks in autumn when the leaves are at their peak

Lima-Peru The highest ranking Ancient Egyptians grew hair on their chins which was often dyed or hennaed (reddish brown) and sometimes plaited with interwoven gold thread

The Romans, unlike the Greeks, let their beards grow in time of mourning; so did Augustus for the death of Julius Caesar

Other occasions of mourning on which the beard was allowed to grow were, appearance as a reus, condemnation, or some public calamity

the Emperor Hadrian, according to Dion, was the first of all the Caesars to grow a beard; Plutarch says that he did it to hide scars on his face

This was a period in Rome of widespread imitation of Greek culture, and many other men grew beards in imitation of Hadrian and the Greek fashion

Sixteenth century beards were suffered to grow to an amazing length (see the portraits of John Knox, Bishop Gardiner and Thomas Cranmer)

Veterans of the French Emperor's Army were known as "Vieux Moustaches" (Old Moustaches), while greener conscripts were forbidden to grow them, thus making them especially coveted and prestigious

Many Orthodox Jews grow beards for social and cultural reasons

Since the electric razor is a relatively modern innovation, virtually all Orthodox Jews grew beards before its advent

Amish and Hutterite men shave until they are married, then grow a beard and are never thereafter without one, although it is a particular form of a beard (see Visual markers of marital status)

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