In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(deed)contrato solemne masculino
- At the dawn of the twentieth-century, baby farms provoked sensation, newspapers advertised babies, and indentures and deeds were still used to exchange children.
- The two halves of the indenture, preserved in the Records Office of the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust, show that Shakespeare was represented by his brother Gilbert.
- Similarly, violations of bondholder rights by persons other than the company generally will not result in a breach of the bond indenture, since these persons are not party to the indenture.
- By an indenture of the same date executed by them, the Somerset Estate was appointed and transferred to the 4th Duke.
- The name Sheldon appears alongside those of Shakespeare's friends in Warwickshire indentures and conveyances, and in the medical casebook of Shakespeare's son-in-law.
2indentures plural(of apprenticeship)contrato de aprendizaje masculino
- His medical training began in 1820 with his indenture to a local surgeon.
- Fortunately he was literate and his indenture involved legal training.
- After Xavier bought out my indentures, I was presented with a number of careers.
- The company employing him went bankrupt, his indentures were cancelled and he was now totally without any future.
- Paddy can be clever and quick-witted enough when presented with an opportunity to shirk the duties set forth in his indentures, but otherwise he's as weak-minded as a fish.
- Apprentices' indentures issued by the Edinburgh College of Surgeons in the 1720s forbad trainees to exhume the dead - which suggests that they had been doing so.
- Apprenticeship indentures from the 1880s make interesting reading.
- Shakespeare was married at the age of 19 to Anne Hathaway, probably before his indenture to the butcher was over.
- We note that in The Parish of St Pancras case an attorney's clerk, articled by indenture, was held to be an apprentice and to gain a settlement as such for poor law purposes.
1to be indentured — estar ligado a un maestro por un contrato de aprendizaje
- Families rather than indentured servants went to Massachusetts, and to Connecticut, which received a royal charter in 1662.
- He left school at 16 years of age, with no idea what he wanted to do, so his father indentured him as an apprentice in his company.
- Yes, we should all live within our budget, even government, lest we all become indentured servants.
- The employment bureau furnished the information necessary to know that a worker was indentured and should not be lured away.
- Most often these children were indentured to a master for maintenance in return for their labor.
- Slave, servant, indentured servant, serf, it all meant the same to me.
- Instead single parents indentured their children and many others came from the poorhouse and other asylums.
- They actually want you to treat them like indentured servants!
- In the traditional way, he was indentured as a welder and began his apprenticeship at the Technical College.
- But it also vigorously polemicised on behalf of Indian indentured labourers.
- It was also the day when indentured servants were given the day off to celebrate with their families.
- He was indentured to a baker who had a Masters degree in pastry cooking, and was acknowledged as one of the best chefs in the locality.
- People from different parts of India, now called Indo-Fijians, came to work as indentured laborers on sugar plantations.
- She is hopelessly indentured to her wicked stepmother who treats her like a voluptuous doormat.
- In Austria there were major and minor nobles, small farmers who were freemen, indentured farmers and serfs.
- In the 1860s they had brought Indian indentured labourers to work in the sugarcane plantations of Natal.
- The Indian population also became largely urban as indentured workers left the sugar estates.
- Most of us are indentured to one or another degree to any of a number of physical and psychological desires.
- Following the abolition of slavery in 1835, Indian indentured labourers were introduced to work the sugar plantations.
- In the 19th century, most of the brothels of the East were staffed by Japanese girls, or they were sold to factories as indentured textile workers.
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.