In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- This strategy may, even if indirectly, disfavor the establishment of new, perhaps smaller and specialized private institutions.
- In works of fiction, devices often serve their functions indirectly, through the mediation of the fictional world.
- A vaccine is supposed to "create" antibodies which, indirectly, offer protection against disease.
- And the nomination of an exemplar indirectly reflects whether one's subculture values literary, scientific, political, or business acumen.
- Conversely, selective foraging by herbivores alters plant community composition, which indirectly decreases nitrogen cycling.
- But indirectly the Ethiopian conquest had prepared a revolution.
- The benefit locally has not only come through the employment provided directly by the farm, but also indirectly through other services.
- It may not be apparent, but there isn't one single human being who does not, however indirectly, make a lasting imprint on society.
- Furthermore, the greater the incidence of substance abuse, the greater the supply of beggars, indirectly increasing the demand for regulation.
- Several years later, that initiative led to the Soviet pullout from Afghanistan and, indirectly, the Vietnamese withdrawal from Cambodia.
- But the politics of Israel concerns me only indirectly.
- These traditional descriptions did not immediately further the ends of horticulture, but indirectly they exercised an important influence, because of their illustrations.
- Even when the results are unintelligible, the method can indirectly generate fresh thoughts and sometimes laughter.
- Yet on a remote Pacific atoll they've been indirectly responsible for safeguarding a thriving coral reef ecosystem.
- He or she must not undermine the primacy of democratic law-making by the organs of government directly or indirectly accountable to the people.
2(obliquely)(insult/refer/criticize) indirectamentehe answered very indirectly — contestó evasivamente / con evasivas
- Libyan commentators extolled the disclosure, and indirectly the Libyan leader, although it was not a prominent news story.
- She talked, as preachers sometimes do, indirectly about herself.
- The Secretary of State, whose job it is to protect our sovereignty, today brought my name into a conversation indirectly criticizing me for defending our sovereignty.
- He leads a melancholy life, constantly quoting Proust either directly or indirectly.
- He spoke to them in parables, which in this case means that He spoke to them using metaphors that made His point indirectly.
- We've also been criticized, if indirectly, by the author, who worries because our ultimate goals - free market as against socialism - differ.
- The Cuban Revolution, Castro and the excitement of the 1960s appear in the book indirectly.
- We chose not to include articles that focus on another content area, such as jealousy, while indirectly addressing infidelity.
3(as side effect)indirectamente
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.