In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(demands/appetite/quantity) desmedido(appetite/quantity/demands) desmesurado(appetite/quantity/demands) inmoderado
- It also contains an alkaloid called arecoline, which can usually due to excessive or immoderate use over a long period of time produce squamous cell carcinoma of the mouth, a form of skin cancer.
- That hardly qualifies as an irrational act of an immoderate president.
- Will the world be turned into an endless, dreary ‘green desert’ of food crops to feed our immoderate hordes, or will our great-grandchildren still enjoy the natural profusion which we take for granted?
- While as a civilised society we must never forget the genocides of history, we equally have to avoid the illegitimate use of such memories to justify immoderate propping-up of doubtful political systems.
- The focus on public perception was timely and uncommonly sensible, leading to immoderate yahooing in certain loungerooms.
- Unless you're an ultra-radical libertarian who thinks that ethical considerations should not be considered in regulating science, this is hardly an immoderate position.
- Remember the cause of this is blocking the qi of the spleen and stomach as a result of excessively cold or hot food and drink and immoderate and irregular eating habits.
- A religion then is indispensable in keeping these immoderate passions in check, because religions tell people that there is a moral order in the world: that the good get rewarded and the evil punished.
- The tension is as palpable as the waft of gohrmeh-sabzi and kabab emanating from the kitchen, tinged with the miasma of cologne and perfume hanging in the air, thanks to immoderate uncles and aunts.
- This book, however, lives up to the occasional immoderate capitalization by its enthusiasts.
- Reading mainstream superhero books, with their immoderate physiques, in public can be ‘embarrassing, frankly.’
- There are a number of causes for sports injuries, including faulty training methods, immoderate amount of exercise, bad physical conditions and even ill-fitted shoes.
- It can only be to encourage people to be immoderate.
- In my view, this virtually guaranteed the result - and the leap from that to the headline seems immoderate, to say the least.
- Now, my legs can't manage cobbled streets, and my heart responds badly to a sudden and immoderate intake of alcohol.
- Our first days on the job were an immoderate success.
- In fact, a buffet-style dinner would rarely be my first choice since I don't always have a good appetite and think immoderate eating and drinking is unhealthy and also not something a well-educated young lady should do in public.
- The dangers of immoderate wine consumption were fully recognized, and excess strictly forbidden.
- And also, as the book says, it's a polemic, meaning that it's going to be one-sided and immoderate, and basically just something provocative to start you thinking.
- She is refreshingly immoderate in her vision of what deep democracy might entail, and uses extreme examples from around the world to illustrate it.
2(views) radical(views) extremista
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.