In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1tolerarsoportarI can't abide her — no la puedo ver
- What they cannot abide is the suggestion that it was fought on a lie.
- At the same time, he couldn't abide facile equations between criminal desperadoes and the legalized murder machinery of a state.
- Since we'd done a fair amount of sinning together, her efforts came across to me as hypocrisy and I cannot abide a hypocrite.
- She left out the glacé cherries because she couldn't abide the sticky things, substituting dates, which she loved.
- I have severe asthma and cannot abide the smoke on most cruise ships.
- ‘God cannot abide sin,’ he explains guilelessly to Read.
- Just as nature abhors a vacuum, the city cannot abide a void.
- Nothing satisfies these people, because now they cannot abide clarity in anyone but themselves.
- Every totalitarian regime makes war on religion precisely because it cannot abide any god besides itself.
- As ever, his arrogance and ignorance grated on everyone who cannot abide him, and left those who adore him in raptures.
- But then, when Jesus said that he must undergo suffering and death, Peter simply couldn't abide it.
- The man who had hoped to segue from comedy returned to the role he hated and the director he couldn't abide.
- And I cannot abide the two-party system, so I'll be voting Lib Dem.
- Charlie's a good man, yessir, who can't abide cheating at cards.
- I can't abide lies from people I love.
- But by nature, Kirstie couldn't abide things ‘hanging in the air’, as it were.
- Yet we're sent on team-building conferences where the person we cannot abide appoints themselves as leader.
- Her mother said that she couldn't abide Eliza's ‘negativity.’
- For years Papa operated with a plain desk, which he and Mother shared, but she couldn't stand his clutter and he couldn't abide having his clutter ‘straightened up.’
- Because they are miserable themselves, they cannot abide the happiness of others.
1(to stay) permanecer(to dwell) morar literario
- A central tenet of Shintoism is the concept of kami, spirits that abide in and are worshipped at shrines, representing human beings and things found in nature.
- You did not read books through; you dwelt, abided between their lines and reopening them after an interval.
- The Elder says, ‘Those who abide in love abide in God, and God abides in them’.
- Where does the consciousness abide before it takes rebirth or becomes liberated?
- When harmony persists in the home, harmony abides in the community, and harmony exists in the country.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.