These discs, titled Miracle, transpose the invisible concept of ālaya into a tangible object.
Criticism must relate itself to the objective fact; it should interpret and not transpose.
transpose it into platinum or uranium—anything good and heavy.
Supply the blanks with words to complete the sense, and transpose them into an appropriate proverb, with no letter repeated.
Substitute Roman figures for the Arabic numerals, and transpose the letters.
They transpose an old proverb, and practically say: “Fools marry, and wise men follow their wives.”
I know all about you girls who play, sing, transpose and compose.
I transpose here in agreement with the text of Holinshed and the laws of metre.
"We could just transpose the whole area," Charles suggested.
Things base and vile, holding no quantity, / Love can transpose to form and dignity.
late 14c., from Old French transposer (14c.), from Latin transponere (past participle transpositus) "to place over," from trans- "over" (see trans-) + ponere "to put, place" (see position). Form altered in French on model of poser "to put, place." Sense of "put music in a different key" is from c.1600. Related: Transposed; transposing.
transpose trans·pose (trāns-pōz')
v. trans·posed, trans·pos·ing, trans·pos·es
To transfer one tissue, organ, or part to the place of another.
To move a term or quantity from one side of an algebraic equation to the other by adding or subtracting that term to or from both sides. By subtracting 2 from both sides of the equation 2 + x = 4, one can transpose the 2 to the other side, yielding x = 4 - 2, and thus determine that x equals 2.