In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(prejudice/tradition/conviction) profundamente arraigado(problem/grievance) de raíces profundas
- They were undernourished, diseased, many of them with terminal illnesses or deep-seated mental conditions.
- There are deep-seated social causes for the lack of respect.
- It is clearly a job which involves people, often with deep-seated problems, emotional issues and where the stakes can be high.
- This doesn't mean that all truants are up to no good: some are avoiding school to avoid confronting more deep-seated problems.
- The robot was built for three levels of crouching, from barely crouching to a deep-seated squat.
- But it takes training to refrain from longstanding and deep-seated habits of which one is often unaware.
- If cosmetic surgery helps remove a deep-seated insecurity, then fantastic.
- Directors, like authors, are often driven by deep-seated motives.
- If people are going to learn to engage in political action it is more likely to be deep-seated when they can relate it to their experiences.
- Many children have escaped or shown deep-seated reactions to their conscription by a group that had killed a loved one.
- Its agenda is as broad as it is deep, touching personal nerves and deep-seated prejudices.
- The problems that have arisen are profound and deep-seated.
- It was a tough review because I really had to face some deep-seated bad habits.
- All of these cases are symptomatic of far more serious, deep-seated trends that are being promoted.
- It's no surprise that much of his music is informed by his deep-seated passion for soundtracking and scoring.
- As the sociologist François Dubet explains, the uneasiness is more deep-seated that just job insecurity.
- There is a deep-seated and strong resistance to the idea of police reforms.
- The director admits that these deep-seated tensions affected his own family experience as well.
- Among these people, a veneer of tolerance masks a deep-seated attitude of superiority and is very patronising.
- The authors aren't likely to worry about the loss of a little income - they only do the job because of a deep-seated love of literature.
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.