beginverb

  • ja始まる、始める、出発する
  • ento start to happen or exist, especially from a particular time

Examples

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19:44 / --:--
Mute
1.
Alright, gentlemen, you're up first.
2.
- Okay. - Okay.
3.
You have 30 seconds.
4.
The lightning round begins...
5.
Stop it.
6.
...now.
7.
"What was Monica's nickname when she was a field hockey goalie?"
8.
- Big fat goalie! - Correct.
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2:12 / --:--
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1.
Arrange your affairs.
2.
The heist begins in 5 minutes.
3.
Five minutes? But this whole thing was so last second.
4.
I don't even have any plans or supplies.
5.
I have so many plans and supplies!
6.
I even have a victory banner that unfurls with a voice command.
7.
I can't say what, but it's so cool.
PLAY
0:22 / --:--
Mute
1.
A new chapter of my life has begun.
2.
Already, I can feel the weight of this crown I wear.
3.
I've been forced to rely upon the counsel of men whose loyalty I question every waking moment.
4.
I need men around me I can trust.
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4:16 / --:--
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1.
So what went wrong in Charlottesville?
2.
Why did it end up so violent and could the police have prevented it?
3.
The “Unite the Right” rally was initially slated to begin at noon.
4.
But by 9 am, there were already hundreds of demonstrators from both sides.
5.
The police were not ready that early.
6.
They weren’t in their riot uniforms and they didn’t have significant numbers.
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0:06 / --:--
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1.
How did Adolf Hitler, a tyrant who orchestrated one of the largest genocides in human history,
2.
rise to power in a democratic country?
3.
The story begins at the end of World War I.
4.
With the successful Allied advance in 1918,
5.
Germany realized the war was unwinnable and signed an armistice ending the fighting.
PLAY
0:20 / --:--
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1.
Thirteen-point-eight billion years ago, the Big Bang created the stars, the planets, the galaxies.
2.
Compared to the lifespan of the universe, our lives begin and end in a single day.
3.
I'm Daniel.
4.
Natasha.
PLAY
0:23 / --:--
Mute
1.
When does learning begin?
2.
Now as you ponder that question, maybe you're thinking about the first day of preschool or kindergarten,
3.
the first time that kids are in a classroom with a teacher.
4.
Or maybe you've called to mind the toddler phase when children are learning how to walk and talk and use a fork.
5.
Maybe you've encountered the Zero-to-Three movement,
6.
which asserts that the most important years for learning are the earliest ones.
7.
And so your answer to my question would be:
8.
Learning begins at birth.
PLAY
4:48 / --:--
Mute
1.
When Geralt first meets the merchant, the man is cleaning up the bodies the Nilfgaardian army left behind.
2.
The episode also takes place over a couple of days.
3.
The sorcerers arrive at Sodden and prep their defenses in the daytime.
4.
The ensuing battle begins at night, takes the whole next day, and ends just before dawn.
5.
The morning after the battle is when Geralt and Ciri meet for the first time.

Other meanings for begin...

beginverb

  • ja〜を始める
  • ento do the first part of an action or process
PLAY
2:48 / --:--
Mute
1.
It's time to begin an exercise called Backwards Acting.
2.
- Now you see– - Sikowitz!
3.
Cat, you're very late.
4.
Class is almost over.
5.
This is more important than class.
6.
More important than teaching young people backwards acting?
PLAY
3:34 / --:--
Mute
1.
Sorry, hi.
2.
- I'm Mary Anne. - Hi. I'm Alex.
3.
And don't be sorry.
4.
I'm a local, and I can't begin to tell you how many people I've had to dig out of this beach over the years.
PLAY
0:28 / --:--
Mute
1.
Now, I'd like to introduce the 2 candidates.
2.
First is Gerald Stumford.
3.
Thank you, Miss Perkins.
4.
And running against Gerald for president is... Courtney.
5.
Mah-hah!
6.
Yeah.
7.
Alright, let's begin the debate.
8.
Gerald, go.
PLAY
2:10 / --:--
Mute
1.
How shall I make my return?
2.
You should begin with a discreet appearance in the Vatican Gardens.
3.
A visit to the sisters of the convent of Santa Teresa, perhaps.
4.
Someone is bound to see you.
5.
Rumors will start flying.
6.
I will steal a photo of you, blurry, from a distance, which I will then leak to the media.
7.
Everyone will get all stirred up.
PLAY
0:43 / --:--
Mute
1.
Well, today we're watching another movie and another battle.
2.
Another one?
3.
And this time, it's called "Secrets" with two pianists dueling each other.
4.
So let us begin.
PLAY
0:59 / --:--
Mute
1.
I have seen the artifact.
2.
It's a bit tacky.
3.
It's a priceless work of art.
4.
It is my honor to preside over this sacred truce.
5.
Let the signing begin.
6.
Perhaps now it can be replaced with something more palatable.