In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- It is neither an amalgam of cultures nor a mix of coexisting, indissoluble elements.
- He who has given a vow cannot be released from his engagement, for great oaths are indissoluble bonds.
- To balance this he remained a staunch member of the Church of England and a firm believer in the indissoluble union between Church and State.
- When men cease to be individual and separate units, and all together form a total and indissoluble communion, then humanity will be a single body.
- It was to bring together in indissoluble union a variety of differing regions who would never consent to union without some protections of their own autonomy.
- Family members are not strangers to one another; rather they share an indissoluble bond.
- Couples were invited to renew their wedding vows and the Pope reaffirmed that the Christian marriage was indissoluble.
- Their alliances were indissoluble, their commitment to their colleagues, unequivocal.
- The Western audience sensed in him the organic, indissoluble tie with European culture.
- Politics and race in Sri Lanka at the time, at least, were indissoluble.
- They are the two sides of the one coin, and their indissoluble union does much to explain the enduring appeal of his work.
- That marriage is neither an indissoluble sacrament nor a social contract is crystal clear.
- They do at least imply a stable society in which marriage is indissoluble and family loyalty taken for granted.
- My guilt was a clear proof of the Church's view of matrimony as an indissoluble tie.
- The free marketeers like to assure us that there's an indissoluble link between capitalism and democracy.
- Seeing the indissoluble connection among property rights, the rule of law, and economic well-being will not solve all our problems.
- So these are the ties that we have, and they're indissoluble.
- The bond between the British people and the Crown is strong and indissoluble.
- It is, in short, an idea that is utterly indissoluble from our own living, breathing, everyday reality.
- But the link between the general and the particular is indissoluble.
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.