In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
verbo transitivoembodying, embodies, embodied
- Their latest album, the award winning ‘The Simplest Plans’ has earned them a large fan base and a reputation for embodying the spirit of ‘Americana’ music.
- You just want to say: shut up and let me decide for myself whether, for instance, the Jewish Museum in Berlin embodies these feelings of terror and anguish or not.
- This ambition was embodied in a number of institutions that were set up, or profoundly reformed, at the Liberation.
- To be honest, my original idea embodied the somewhat escapist idea that we could go back to the time before the attacks, that we could undo what had happened.
- Models can also be called upon to embody moods or ideas.
- And it makes sense, too, as other cultures (Arabic and Chinese come to mind) have used symbols and words that embody an idea or state of being for ages.
- ‘Only ideas embodied in people, machines or goods have economic value,’ they write.
- This idea embodies low expectations about economic development.
- For better or worse, the paternalism and condescension towards the public which is embodied in the very idea of a publication ban has been fatally short-circuited.
- It is significant that the expression of public disapproval embodied in the Western Australian three strikes law is directed in practice so narrowly at youth offenders.
- Firm but fair, educated but impulsive, he embodies the finer qualities of a paternalistic seafarer proud of his ability to serve his country.
- The idea of total war embodies a rare quality among interpretations of the American Civil War: it is without sectional bias.
- The idea of progress embodies the faith - for it is a faith, not the result of any kind of empirical inquiry - that the advance that has occurred in science can be replicated in ethics and politics.
- How, specifically, were these ideas embodied in the books themselves?
- We want figures who embody our feelings, represent a wise assimilation and a thoughtful new political response.
- As the opera is named after her, Carmen dominates the cast, and every theme and idea is embodied in her character.
- And they've taken as their own, as their representative American, someone who actually embodies all of those qualities.
- That these preferences could be expressed as embodying new ideas as well as satisfying specific interests was in our view crucial.
- Social hierarchy cannot and does not exist without being embodied in meanings and expressed in communications.
- More to the point, if we would like to see the four structural components of science to be in harmony with Islam, then we have to make sure that they have been shaped by the relevant ideas embodied in those sciences.
2(express)(thought/idea) plasmar(thought/idea) expresar
- Despite their imposing title, they were not embodied in any constitutional document and were never formally written down.
- The terms of settlement are embodied in a long and complex document which also includes agreement between Citigen and the City on a number of other matters, including a waiver on which Citigen relies in this application.
- The first formula that bridged the gap was embodied in the Nairobi Declaration of April 1993.
- Their proposal was embodied in an amendment by Senator Daschle.
- In this particular case, the parties agreed, and it was embodied in the order of April 11, 2001, that neither would seek interim child support from the other.
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.