расположение духа; настроение; наклонение [грам.]; лад ; тональность
- The sagging morale and worsening of mood in the second half of 1941 was not solely determined by the changing fortunes on the eastern Front.
- That weekend found him in a sunny mood.
- The mood among the Labour campaign team has swung with the opinion polls.
- It chimed in with a mood of anti-tatisme in many countries, notably in France where the Chirac government used the Thatcher policy as a model in its privatization of state banks and other enterprises in 1984-;6.
- Mr Howarth, head of English and dabbler in psychology, interpreted the mood in the staffroom.
- For all the outward show of confidence among Tory front-men there was a real concern that the polls accurately reflected an anti-government mood and a disenchantment after 13 years of Tory rule.
- My mood improves.
- Go where the airline, if not the mood, will take you.
- It was a bad mood.
- Pople himself captured the mood of self-assurance and optimism that is the mark of these theoreticians at the end of the book he coauthored on the subject.
- On board, the mood has been informal and relaxed, not least because of the smell of the endless bouquets given to Mrs Major.
- The title of Rubin Rabinovitz's study, The Reaction Against Experiment in the English Novel, 1950-;1960 (1967), sums up part of the mood of the decade.
- Occasionally she was caught for a fraction of a second with images of a pig's cot wall with a black cat on it or a square stone chapel silhouetted in Sunday dusk, but these were inconsequential visitations, debris from the past uncovered by the rhythms of a particular song or the set and angle of a passing face, a passing mood.