In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1resumen masculinocompendio masculinoan abridgment for radio — una versión condensada / abreviada para radio
- In this eight-disc set, an abridgement of the book of the same name and the first of three volumes, Simon Schama retells the creation of modern Britain.
- Macmillan's series of Agatha Christie audio CDs, with their elegant black-and-white cover designs, features pacey abridgements of the prolific writer's rather uninspiring prose.
- This article is a substantial abridgement of a chapter from the author's book Has science got rid of God?
- Possokhov uses excerpts from fellow Ukrainian Yuri Krasavin's film scores and abridgments of familiar Beethoven works.
- ‘The supply of abridgments created its own demand,’ Price explains, and she argues that Mrs. Humphrey Ward's nineteenth-century abridgment of Clarissa ‘claimed to respond to modern readers' need for an abridgment like hers.’
- The irony is that a weakened department, based in Edinburgh, will lose its core programme on the national station: it will go on making drama and book abridgements for the network, but not for Radio Scotland.
- Fisher's guide to a healthy life sold 400,000 copies in 21 editions in his lifetime, far more than any of his other books, while insurance companies distributed 12 to 15 million copies of an abridgement.
- If I recall correctly this is actually an abridgement or condensation of a longer, more academically-oriented book.
- In 1853, she published an abridgement and translation of Comte's Cours, which made it accessible to a widespread audience for the first time.
- Extensive repository supplements have turned the online journal into the complete version of AJRCCM, and the paper copy is simply an abridgement.
- Michael produced an abridgement of Manning Clark's A History of Australia, published by Melbourne University Press and Penguin.
- ‘Sherburn's abridgment should no longer continue to masquerade as Clarissa in the canon of English literature,’ railed these critics in 1988, bolstered by the recent publication of the Penguin paperback.
- The first Collegiate was compiled to be used by college students, taking its place in a series of abridgements intended to serve students from primary to university level.
- The present book is an abridgement of Congar's massive two-volume work on tradition, and is highly recommended for both personal study and classroom use.
- Various abridgements were made of it in the early middle ages, the most widely disseminated of which was the so-called Breviary of Alaric or Lex Romana Visigothorum.
- Flo Gibson records only the classics - and only the entire book, never an abridgement.
- This article is an abridgement of the final chapter.
- Clear and informative maps introduce each chapter, and a comprehensive index makes this abridgment very accessible.
- There have been other abridgments compiled by scholars, and none less popular and effective than Bernard DeVoto's best-selling version that first appeared in 1953.
- The cuts have been carefully made and produce little sense of disruption, although it might be good for Longman (in the interests of truth in advertising) to make the inclusion of abridgments more apparent in future volumes of this series.
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.