In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(by implication)(suggest) implícitamente(suggest) tácitamente
- The theory was held, either explicitly or implicitly, by every thinker who believed in artistic truth.
- Giving him a platform seems to be a way of implicitly giving him the thumbs-up.
- This criterion implicitly requires a sound current account position.
- She simply looked around her, implicitly inviting me to do the same.
- By implicitly accepting ethnic racism, the Metropolitan Police tacitly legitimises white racism.
- Generally they end up, at least implicitly, arguing for lower consumption for the mass of the population.
- Implicitly, they also claim that something akin to a level playing field is now in place.
- The issue of female spectatorship was, implicitly, present in feminist film theory from the start.
- The concept of the Way was probably entertained, explicitly or implicitly, by all vernacular societies.
- To clarify, I meant that, in associating the word man with these manly traits, maybe we implicitly exclude women.
- Part of the deal, either explicitly or implicitly, was that her daughter, Princess Shahnaz, would stay with her father in Iran.
- Frequently, near to total submission is implicitly or explicitly demanded by the leader/leadership.
- Much of this research, either explicitly or implicitly, touches on the culturally constructed nature of infancy.
- Firstly, we have to choose between living in the past or rebuilding the present and, implicitly the future.
- The writer is implicitly clearing Hodson of both crimes by showing that he was fulfilling his duty.
- Life doesn't have to be a series of eliminations, reductions, and sacrifices, he is implicitly telling us.
- Whenever a policy change is enacted or whenever the status quo remains, life and limb are implicitly valued.
- The parallels to the US today are implicitly read between the lines.
- Their presence is implicitly accounted for in the equations describing complex reaction mechanisms.
- Much of the analysis of graduate employment data explicitly or implicitly rests on assumptions of this sort.
2(trust/believe) incondicionalmente(believe/trust) sin reservas
- At that level, both partners must use extreme caution and control, and each must implicitly trust the other.
- She trusted him implicitly.
- Kant holds - and Hegel obviously agrees - that reason is implicitly universal.
- I've taken a great deal of game with it and trust it implicitly.
- Attendants (even midwives) are notoriously resistant to trusting the body implicitly.
- From the word go, they are implicitly generic.
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.