In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1indispensableimprescindibleto be indispensable to sb/sth — ser indispensable / imprescindible para algn/algo
- After a night's sleep the news is as indispensable as the breakfast.
- But undoubtedly the agencies play an indispensable part in ensuring the survival of a people.
- The horse is an indispensable character to most stories of Chinese warriors.
- As the UN turns sixty, the organisation is not irrelevant but indispensable.
- But protection from those whose direct intention is to kill the innocent is also indispensable.
- Yet what makes this set truly indispensable is its array of extras.
- This has made the need for computer literacy among the masses indispensable.
- Necessary in a democratic society does not mean indispensable; nor does it mean desirable.
- In short, as a guide to the new enemies of the left the book is absolutely indispensable.
- But there is an indispensable European dimension to national reform policies.
- Absolutely indispensable, it is a must purchase for anyone interested in house or soul music.
- They are indispensable only to themselves and their un-argued political careers.
- Time will tell, in the meantime, this is an indispensable account of the most vital saga in modern music.
- So all kinds of managers see the brand as indispensable, benign magic.
- Greater equality is a moral imperative and an indispensable element in the battle to eliminate poverty.
- For this reason, she did not have high status although she was indispensable.
- The indispensable and vital elements of each and every conversion are made explicit in the experience of the dying thief.
- In the former case, this allowed the United States to make itself indispensable.
- Israel is absolutely indispensable to the Jewish identity of American Jews.
- Thus they became, in effect, extensions of the host itself - as indispensable as a vital organ.
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