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helena

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ลองค้นหาคำในรูปแบบอื่นๆ เพื่อให้ได้ผลลัพธ์มากขึ้นหรือน้อยลง: -helena-, *helena*
ตัวอย่างประโยค (EN,TH,DE,JA,CN) จาก Open Subtitles
Helena, everything's been handled.เฮเลน่า ไม่มีเรื่องอะไรแล้วน่ะ Loyal and True (2008)
Helena, the Peabodys are keepers, not only of a vast fortune,ไม่ใช่มีแค่ทรัพย์สินนะยะ Loyal and True (2008)
It really isn't a proposition, Helena.แม่ไม่ได้ให้ข้อเสนอแกนะ Loyal and True (2008)
Every lowlife has a price, Helena.พวกโจรกระจอกน่ะ ซื้อได้ทุกคนแหละ ลูกเอ๋ย Loyal and True (2008)
I really wish you would try to evince some more clearheadedness, Helena.แม่ว่าแกน่าจะลอง เปิดสมองให้แจ่มๆ ดูนะ เฮเลน่า Loyal and True (2008)
My friend Helena says, "Whatever starts in chaos, ends in chaos".มีเพื่อนคนนึงบอกว่า อะไรที่เริ่มมั่วๆ ก็ต้องจบแบบมั่วๆ Loyal and True (2008)
You know Helena Peabody, right?รู้จักเฮเลน่าแล้วใช่ไหม? Loyal and True (2008)
Oh, wait a minute, Helena Peabody.เฮ้.. เดี๋ยวนะ เฮเลน่า เพียบอดี้. Loyal and True (2008)
I think I heard her tell him it was Helena.คิดว่าฉันได้ยินเธอบอกเขาว่า เฮลีน่า Ball and Chain (2010)
All right, so maybe Helena has issues with poachers.ตกลง งั้นบางทีเฮลิน่ามีปัญหา บางอย่างกับพวกหัวขโมย Ball and Chain (2010)
This Helena was wandering around the harbor.เฮลิน่าคนนี้ วนเวียนอยู่ตามท่าเรือ Ball and Chain (2010)
They know about Helena.พวกเขารู้เรื่องเฮลิน่า Ball and Chain (2010)

ตัวอย่างประโยคจาก Tanaka JP-EN Corpus
helenaNapoleon was exiled to St. Helena.

CMU English Pronouncing Dictionary
HELENA    HH EH1 L AH0 N AH0
HELENA'S    HH EH1 L AH0 N AH0 Z

Oxford Advanced Learners Dictionary (pronunciation guide only)
Helena    (n) (h e l e1 n @)

Japanese-English: EDICT Dictionary
セントヘレナバタフライフィッシュ[, sentoherenabatafuraifisshu] (n) Saint Helena butterflyfish (Chaetodon sanctaehelenae) [Add to Longdo]

Result from Foreign Dictionaries (4 entries found)

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Saint \Saint\ (s[=a]nt), n. [F., fr. L. sanctus sacred, properly
     p. p. of sancire to render sacred by a religious act, to
     appoint as sacred; akin to sacer sacred. Cf. {Sacred},
     {Sanctity}, {Sanctum}, {Sanctus}.]
     1. A person sanctified; a holy or godly person; one eminent
        for piety and virtue; any true Christian, as being
        redeemed and consecrated to God.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Them that are sanctified in Christ Jesus, called to
              be saints.                            --1 Cor. i. 2.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     2. One of the blessed in heaven.
        [1913 Webster]
  
              Then shall thy saints, unmixed, and from the impure
              Far separate, circling thy holy mount,
              Unfeigned hallelujahs to thee sing.   --Milton.
        [1913 Webster]
  
     3. (Eccl.) One canonized by the church. [Abbrev. St.]
        [1913 Webster]
  
     {Saint Andrew's cross}.
        (a) A cross shaped like the letter X. See Illust. 4, under
            {Cross}.
        (b) (Bot.) A low North American shrub ({Ascyrum
            Crux-Andreae}, the petals of which have the form of a
            Saint Andrew's cross. --Gray.
  
     {Saint Anthony's cross}, a T-shaped cross. See Illust. 6,
        under {Cross}.
  
     {Saint Anthony's fire}, the erysipelas; -- popularly so
        called because it was supposed to have been cured by the
        intercession of Saint Anthony.
  
     {Saint Anthony's nut} (Bot.), the groundnut ({Bunium
        flexuosum}); -- so called because swine feed on it, and
        St. Anthony was once a swineherd. --Dr. Prior.
  
     {Saint Anthony's turnip} (Bot.), the bulbous crowfoot, a
        favorite food of swine. --Dr. Prior.
  
     {Saint Barnaby's thistle} (Bot.), a kind of knapweed
        ({Centaurea solstitialis}) flowering on St. Barnabas's
        Day, June 11th. --Dr. Prior.
  
     {Saint Bernard} (Zool.), a breed of large, handsome dogs
        celebrated for strength and sagacity, formerly bred
        chiefly at the Hospice of St. Bernard in Switzerland, but
        now common in Europe and America. There are two races, the
        smooth-haired and the rough-haired. See Illust. under
        {Dog}.
  
     {Saint Catharine's flower} (Bot.), the plant love-in-a-mist.
        See under {Love}.
  
     {Saint Cuthbert's beads} (Paleon.), the fossil joints of
        crinoid stems.
  
     {Saint Dabeoc's heath} (Bot.), a heatherlike plant ({Daboecia
        polifolia}), named from an Irish saint.
  
     {Saint Distaff's Day}. See under {Distaff}.
  
     {Saint Elmo's fire}, a luminous, flamelike appearance,
        sometimes seen in dark, tempestuous nights, at some
        prominent point on a ship, particularly at the masthead
        and the yardarms. It has also been observed on land, and
        is due to the discharge of electricity from elevated or
        pointed objects. A single flame is called a {Helena}, or a
        {Corposant}; a double, or twin, flame is called a {Castor
        and Pollux}, or a {double Corposant}. It takes its name
        from St. Elmo, the patron saint of sailors.
  
     {Saint George's cross} (Her.), a Greek cross gules upon a
        field argent, the field being represented by a narrow
        fimbriation in the ensign, or union jack, of Great
        Britain.
  
     {Saint George's ensign}, a red cross on a white field with a
        union jack in the upper corner next the mast. It is the
        distinguishing badge of ships of the royal navy of
        England; -- called also {the white ensign}. --Brande & C.
  
     {Saint George's flag}, a smaller flag resembling the ensign,
        but without the union jack; used as the sign of the
        presence and command of an admiral. [Eng.] --Brande & C.
  
     {Saint Gobain glass} (Chem.), a fine variety of soda-lime
        plate glass, so called from St. Gobain in France, where it
        was manufactured.
  
     {Saint Ignatius's bean} (Bot.), the seed of a tree of the
        Philippines ({Strychnos Ignatia}), of properties similar
        to the nux vomica.
  
     {Saint James's shell} (Zool.), a pecten ({Vola Jacobaeus})
        worn by pilgrims to the Holy Land. See Illust. under
        {Scallop}.
  
     {Saint James's-wort} (Bot.), a kind of ragwort ({Senecio
        Jacobaea}).
  
     {Saint John's bread}. (Bot.) See {Carob}.
  
     {Saint John's-wort} (Bot.), any plant of the genus
        {Hypericum}, most species of which have yellow flowers; --
        called also {John's-wort}.
  
     {Saint Leger}, the name of a race for three-year-old horses
        run annually in September at Doncaster, England; --
        instituted in 1776 by Col. St. Leger.
  
     {Saint Martin's herb} (Bot.), a small tropical American
        violaceous plant ({Sauvagesia erecta}). It is very
        mucilaginous and is used in medicine.
  
     {Saint Martin's summer}, a season of mild, damp weather
        frequently prevailing during late autumn in England and
        the Mediterranean countries; -- so called from St.
        Martin's Festival, occurring on November 11. It
        corresponds to the Indian summer in America. --Shak.
        --Whittier.
  
     {Saint Patrick's cross}. See Illust. 4, under {Cross}.
  
     {Saint Patrick's Day}, the 17th of March, anniversary of the
        death (about 466) of St. Patrick, the apostle and patron
        saint of Ireland.
  
     {Saint Peter's fish}. (Zool.) See {John Dory}, under {John}.
        
  
     {Saint Peter's-wort} (Bot.), a name of several plants, as
        {Hypericum Ascyron}, {Hypericum quadrangulum}, {Ascyrum
        stans}, etc.
  
     {Saint Peter's wreath} (Bot.), a shrubby kind of {Spiraea}
        ({Spiraea hypericifolia}), having long slender branches
        covered with clusters of small white blossoms in spring.
        
  
     {Saint's bell}. See {Sanctus bell}, under {Sanctus}.
  
     {Saint Vitus's dance} (Med.), chorea; -- so called from the
        supposed cures wrought on intercession to this saint.
        [1913 Webster]

From The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 [gcide]:

  Helena \Hel"e*na\, n. [L.: cf. Sp. helena.]
     See {St. Elmo's fire}, under {Saint}.
     [1913 Webster]

From WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006) [wn]:

  Helena
      n 1: capital of the state of Montana; located in western Montana
           [syn: {Helena}, {capital of Montana}]

From Dutch-English Freedict dictionary [fd-nld-eng]:

  Helena [heləna]
     Helen
  

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