English version

amiss

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishamissa‧miss1 /əˈmɪs/ adjective [not before noun]  PROBLEMif something is amiss, there is a problem syn wrong Elsa continued as if nothing was amiss.amiss with/in There’s something amiss in their relationship.
Examples from the Corpus
amissHe had never been afraid or apprehensive before, but now he realised that something was amiss.I went out on to the roof to have a look and at first I could see nothing amiss.The workers decided to investigate the carriages, to see what was amiss.Even the hounds sensed something was amiss and became still, tails pressed between hind legs, watching.The right brain noted something amiss ... Meanwhile, Yeremi's logical tech-side dreamed.amiss with/inThere was also a pair of blue-rimmed glasses which Dame Edna Everage wouldn't have looked amiss in.The film has its rough patches: particularly the implausible speed with which Jeanne catches on to something being amiss with Mika.Like Toulmin, Taylor believes there is something amiss in our modern disconnection from nature.She was the incarnation of everything that had gone amiss in Sylvie's own life.The first step is to notice that something is amiss in the way the child learns and behaves in school.A bit of patience will not go amiss in this area either: what one sows another reaps.
amissamiss2 adverb British English  1 something would not come/go amiss2 take something amiss
Examples from the Corpus
amissBegging you will not take it amiss I shall ever be your dutiful servant.There was also a pair of blue-rimmed glasses which Dame Edna Everage wouldn't have looked amiss in.
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