In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1desafectoparty members are becoming disaffected — el partido está perdiendo el apoyo de sus miembros
- A spokesman for the disaffected crew said he expected the tribunal to reveal the volunteers have a strong case.
- Still, there are plenty of disaffected people turning to jazz.
- Very often the authorities were forced to acknowledge the wrongs inflicted on disaffected communities.
- We know the system is wrong when there are so many disaffected voters.
- Meanwhile, a revolutionary insurrection by a disaffected Kentish mob threatens to bring anarchy to London.
- Harper's not going to alienate the social conservatives of any other group of disaffected voters.
- The alibi at Westminster, in such situations, is that a disaffected member must stay, to represent his constituents.
- You might find moments of optimism hidden among Tweedy's disaffected, disconnected lyrics.
- Margo, the other day I wrote to you about being a disaffected Australian.
- Consumers are angry and suspicious, many health care workers are frustrated and disaffected.
- There is also the minority of highly disaffected young men who want to control their patches.
- There have also been scandals surrounding disaffected agents.
- China has in fact created this huge rallying point with I would imagine, millions of disaffected people.
- The terrorist recruitment base is always disaffected, radicalised youth.
- It is also easy to understand why residents are disaffected.
- Eddie has been instrumental in working with disaffected young people in the area, inspiring pride in the local community.
- He said dealing with disaffected youth was also a priority.
- Now they just make you look like a disaffected member of Generation X.
- It is brain washing, profoundly unhealthy and a foundation course for turning disaffected youths into terrorists.
- If the Tories seem like the nasty party again, disaffected Labour folk could well slouch back home, albeit grudgingly.
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.
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