In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1quitarle valor adegradarto cheapen oneself — rebajarse
- More important, I appreciate your decision not to include the tawdry things, which tend toward cheapening and denigrating what should be viewed as a positive and healthy lifestyle.
- These comedians and pundits will choose the easy laugh or the facile debating point every time - even if it cheapens the discourse of the political campaign.
- When you start opening yourself up in that way, it cheapens your life.
- What really hurts the story, though, is how it is presented, as the voice acting is often not very good, cheapening the whole experience.
- Lowering the entrance bar cheapens the value of admission.
- The second flaw, however, has the unfortunate effect of cheapening the experience.
- Regardless of class, drug addiction ravages and cheapens a person and destroys families.
- Tensions are the driving forces in our lives, the struggles stretching and deepening as opposed to cheapening our life experience.
- Whatever it was, trying to put it all into words, to explain it to Simon, somehow cheapened the whole experience.
- How much does the experience of transcendence alter the modern world of degraded or cheapened thought and feeling?
- Quite rightly we did not want our national flag to be dishonoured or cheapened in any way.
- If true, it not only shows how much Welles was asking for it, but it cheapens the movie somehow; it seems like very much the act of a 25 year old, thinking that reducing every motivation to sex constitutes a particular insight.
- The hollow spin of backroom politicos has cheapened political discourse, and journalists often compound this with lazy attempts at the appearance of balance.
- That just cheapened the whole experience for me.
- This resulted in their being cheapened, demeaned, and exploited.
- It's a shame that the sexual nature of the film cheapened the brilliant work here.
- Citizenship is cheapened and devalued in these ways.
- They cheapen the level of discourse and scientific exchange.
- And, quite honestly, that tends to just cheapen your own experience.
- It can be, and sometimes is, without the cultural compromise which cheapens what it seeks to advance.
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.