loved ones

Translations

loved ones

[ˈlʌvdˈwʌnz] npl my loved onesi miei cari
References in classic literature ?
We know this well, we who have passed into the Realm of Terror, who skulk in eternal dusk among the scenes of our former lives, invisible even to ourselves and one another, yet hiding forlorn in lonely places; yearning for speech with our loved ones, yet dumb, and as fearful of them as they of us.
For, if you reflect a moment, you will see that, while it is easy to choose what virtues we would have our wife possess, it is all but impossible to imagine those faults we would desire in her, which I think most lovers would admit add piquancy to the loved one, that fascinating wayward imperfection which paradoxically makes her perfect.
He saw now why she and Griffiths loved one another, Griffiths was stupid, oh so stupid
Her idea of love was more that of placid affection, serving the loved one softly in an atmosphere, flower-scented and dim-lighted, of ethereal calm.
The children grew, worked, fought, ate what and slept where they could; loved one another and their parents pretty well, but with no tropical passion; and educated themselves for nine months of the year, each one in his own way.
Because loved ones with mental illness tend to be both disabled and poor, their housing need is acute, but their financial capacity abject.
com)-- The website is a resource directed at helping families with drug addicted loved ones find the help they need through drug rehab family programs.
TAKE CARE OF LOVED ONES BY SECURING YOUR FUNERAL TODAY
Empowering patients and their loved ones can help improve medical outcomes in the management of chronic diseases like heart failure (HF) in layman's parlance or cardiomyopathy in medical jargon.
The British Chief Rabbi is encouraging women who wish to recite the Mourner's Kaddish for loved ones to do so, reported Jewish News.
LONDON, Rabi'I 24, 1437, January 04, 2016, SPA -- According to a new report from the Alzheimer's Society, an advocacy organization in England, more than two-thirds of people living with dementia feel isolated and could benefit from visits from loved ones -- even if they no longer recognize them, UPI reported.
Beyond obvious red flags like talk of suicide, loved ones can rely on their intuition when deciding when to intervene.