In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1masculino errorfemenino falsa ilusiónshe clung to the delusion that … — se aferraba a la vana ilusión de que …
- they're laboring under the delusion that they're going to get compensation — se creen que los van a indemnizar (y están en un error)
- I think I mentioned somewhere that delusions are visions of realities not yet activated.
- He has grandiose delusions and does not want to stay in hospital.
- Psychotic patients may have paranoid delusions about their food, leading to reduced intake.
- The doctors had been aware that he harboured violent delusions.
- Such a grandiose delusion is common to the consideration of an insanity defense.
- He was a realistic man who harbored no delusions about immortality.
- LSD can induce a psychotic state with paranoid delusions that can last for months.
- Many are filled with hate and delusions of superiority; some are actually psychotic.
- Is this for real, or just a delusion on my part?
- The rise of psychoanalysis did much to validate the contents of mental symptoms, including delusions.
- In other words, this was another sensational example of what sociologists call collective delusions.
- What did they call it when two people shared a delusion?
- Schizophrenia, a biological disorder of the brain, is characterised by delusions, hallucinations and thought disorders.
- In some non-Western cultures, schizophrenic delusions single out the person as spiritually gifted.
- No talk show host or publisher invited them to share their delusions with the world.
- Psychotic delusions, say of being invincible, are a common element of mania.
- In the paranoid form of this disorder, they develop delusions of persecution or personal grandeur.
- Is it all a mass delusion, or is there something to it all.
- Narcissism is a noxious mental disease that leads people to grandiose delusions.
1.2Psicologíaidea delirante femeninohe suffers from delusions / the delusion that he is Napoleon — se cree Napoleón
- he has delusions of grandeur — tiene delirios de grandeza
2formal(act of deluding)engaño masculino
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.