In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
verbo transitivoimperilled, imperilling, imperiled, imperiling
1poner en peligrohacer peligrar
- While the species has made a modest recovery in the past 50 years, we still do not fully understand its needs, and the changing character of the West itself now further imperils these charismatic animals.
- He warned a return to large and extended deficit spending by the Government could risk driving interest rates higher and imperil economic fundamentals.
- Consequently, the development of a fully operational quantum computer would imperil our personal privacy, destroy electronic commerce and demolish the concept of national security.
- Either one of these outcomes would imperil democracy; together they not only injure the country but also cut off the avenues of repair.
- He was said to be the source of the description of the chancellor as ‘psychologically flawed’ and that would have fitted: he always seemed ready to do anything and destroy anyone who imperilled his man.
- Allowing workers to divert some of this money into the stock market will not only put their retirement future at risk, it will imperil the federal government's ability to keep its commitment to current retirees.
- Here's another comedy in which a neurotic schmuck is imperilled and injured in a series of encounters with his new in-laws.
- The dangers posed to them by superstores and online sellers don't just threaten some quaint form of distributing goods, they imperil the fabric of neighborhoods and towns.
- When landscape is destroyed, culture is imperiled.
- And the cancer risk does not just affect consumers; it also imperils tens of thousands of farmers, field hands, and migrant laborers.
- But women's groups and many public officials responsible for enforcing child support are battling the movement, which they say imperils children.
- Moreover, by destroying her immune system, ‘my treatment imperils my health.’
- It loses votes, chews up a tonne of money, confers no apparent economic benefits and imperils the ‘clean green’ image upon which our exporters rely and our citizenry prides itself.
- It imperils my university's international programs, which are something I like very much in this nearly 9,000 student regional institution.
- Sure, it imperils our GPAs, and we will have to spend a lot of time pestering professors to ensure that our grades do not take a downward turn from such an annoying and useless course.
- One reason has been reluctance among uniformed officers to criticize policies related to race or gender for fear of imperiling their careers by appearing politically incorrect.
- It also plunders natural resources, imperils posterity, and jeopardizes self determination.
- But the greatest threat to our national security - and that of the next generation - is the insecurity that imperils the lives and well-being of millions of our children.
- War imperils independent thought and speech; governments often invoke patriotism to enforce conformity.
- Twenty percent of the world's freshwater fish species are now imperiled because of damage to waters and watersheds on which they depend.
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.