Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Grave"

The meaning of "Grave" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does make some grave errors in judgement mean?
A: it's just means that you made a big mistake in your decision or you interpretation of something. essentially, you were wrong. you don't really use this phrase that much though. in regular speech you would just say, "I made a bad decision" or "I messed up" or "I made a bad judgment" or something like that
Q: What does The grave were there, but the sight did not touch her. mean?
A: The graves were there, but she was not affected emotionally
Q: What does a grave shake of the head (in "Still, the East End is a very important problem," remarked Sir Thomas with a grave shake of the head. —『The Picture of Dorian Gray』Oscar Wilde著 http://a.co/hQa7wq9) mean?
A: It's a more poetic way of saying seriously.
With a serious shake of the head
Q: What does grave mean?
A: a hole dug in the ground to receive a coffin or dead body, typically marked by a stone or mound.
Q: What does turning in his/her grave mean?
A: If the person were alive, they would be upset at whatever thing is being talked about.

Example sentences using "Grave"

Q: Please show me example sentences with grave, serious.
A: Yes, grave is not very common and usually used for something that is worse or more intense than serious.

This is a nice restaurant, you need to act more serious.

After he saw a murder, his face was grave.

Synonyms of "Grave" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between grave and pit ?
A: Pit is a hole in the ground. Grave is where someone dead is buried in.
Q: What is the difference between grave and tomb ?
A: ‘tomb’ is a chamber where dead people are buried, or it can also be short for ‘tombstone’

‘grave’ is more general and can include tombstones.
Q: What is the difference between a grave and a tomb and a plot ?
A: a "plot" is just an area of land - it can be large or small. It usually implies "smallish"
a "grave" is a place in the ground where a body is buried.
a "tomb" is a structure (large or small) built for single or multiple burials - contrary to other comments, most tombs are above-ground structures. If you google "tombs" and check the image page, you will find this to be true. https://www.google.com/search?rlz=1C1CHJW_enUS469US469&biw=1108&bih=726&tbm=isch&sa=1&ei=vb3VWpbPNIOe0gKO2ILIBw&q=tomb&oq=tomb&gs_l=psy-ab.3..0i67k1j0l9.3142.3142.0.4894.1.1.0.0.0.0.110.110.0j1.1.0....0...1c.1.64.psy-ab..0.1.94....0.sgmodsbSNF0
Q: What is the difference between grave and tomb ?
A: A grave - Una parcela de tierra marcada por una piedra grabada y más importante está bajo la tierra
A tomb - una estructura sobre la tierra (en la mayoría de los casos para la gente rica)
Q: What is the difference between grave and tomb and cemetery ?
A: A grave is where the deceased are buried. An area with a lot of graves is called a cemetery. Tombs are normally associated with people who have a high status and lived a long time ago (think Egyptian tombs, especially the tomb of Tutankhamen). Also think of the video game 'Tomb Raider'. Tombs are very large and for very important people (VIPs) basically. I suppose you could bury someone of high status today in a tomb but that's probably never going to happen anymore.

Translations of "Grave"

Q: How do you say this in English (US)? grave
A: thank you
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? grave (música)
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? C’est grave
A: It’s serious.
Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? grave
A: serious

Other questions about "Grave"

Q: A: "She was crying before the grave."
B: "She was crying in front of the grave."

Hello! Do they sound natural? Do they have the same meaning? Do you think one is better than the other?
A: They are both right, sound natural, and they have the same meaning.

I don't think one is better than the other, they are both equal.

Hope you understand! :)
Q: I went to visit a grave with my family.
My son was being fussy on the way.
He said it was a long time in a car.
I think it’s a typical child behavior.
After that, we ate lunch at a Japanese restaurant.
It was a good restaurant.
After that, we went to a toy store.
My father bought a toy for my son so my son was excited.
We ate dinner at an Izakaya where my younger brother works at.
It was a pretty good day. does this sound natural?
A: What you wrote makes sense; the wording in the part about about child behavior just sounded a little unnatural.

I went to visit a grave with my family.
My son was being fussy on the way.
He said it was a long time in a car.
I think it’s a typical way for a child to act.
After that, we ate lunch at a Japanese restaurant.
It was a good restaurant.
After that, we went to a toy store.
My father bought a toy for my son so my son was excited.
We ate dinner at an Izakaya where my younger brother works.
It was a pretty good day.
Q: “I will watch over you in the grave next month.”
“It means you will have died.” does this sound natural?
A: 'I will watch over you from my grave, next month'
This sounds better.
When we say 'I was watch over you in the grave', it means the listener is in the grave and the speaker will watch over him/her.
Q: I am going to visit the grave from now. does this sound natural?
A: I'm going to visit his/her grave (to pay my respects) from now on.
Q: They dig their own grave or graves? because I put "they" it means many right?
A: they dig their own graves would be right :)

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

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