In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person) desanimado(person) alicaído(person) abatido(expression) de desaliento(expression) de abatimientoto become dispirited — desanimarse
- Behind in races, he would find himself becoming dispirited and not fighting as hard as he should.
- I realized how our leadership brings forth mediocre organizations and dispirited people.
- I take objection to being grouped in with the dispirited parents.
- Democrats are more dispirited today than they have been in years.
- The cast members are illiterate, dispirited convicts with a leading lady who is about to be hanged.
- This was a blow from which the already dispirited Newman never fully recovered.
- The public, after a dispirited delay, revolted.
- An aging and dispirited workforce cannot continue under the stress much longer.
- On an island in the middle of the pond, cormorants hunch like dispirited monks.
- He took a broken and dispirited fleet and turned it quickly into the force that would win the Pacific theater.
- Some dispirited broadcasters left radio and television altogether.
- Trojans put their recent woes behind them as they brushed aside a dispirited Beckwithshaw side.
- Any bars that are still left standing have dispirited serving girls.
- He reached the edge of the penalty area and the dispirited Croatia defence opened up for him.
- The ragged and dispirited Americans made camp at Valley Forge.
- Activists who have fought land rights battles inspired by the Constitution are a weary, dispirited lot.
- Handed a dispirited, defeated force, he instilled into it the will to win.
- An outsider could immediately sense the dispirited pessimism that overtook Azariya.
- The bosses of the leather-curing establishments he met were by and large a dispirited lot.
- Demoralising idleness and the humiliation of charity or relief work left the unemployed dispirited, apathetic, or divided.
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