In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1inexpertopoco hábilhis inexpert attempt at … — su torpe intento de …
- The ancient prophets apparently looked toward an historical climax they expected to occur visibly, on this earth (although to my inexpert ear there are also hints of less worldly expectations).
- He had only a limited knowledge of healing, but it was clear even to the inexpert eye that this man was beyond saving.
- I felt real pity for Suchet, deploying his talent against such inexpert cast mates.
- It's a black comb, studded with dozens of tiny diamonds that seem - to Clark's inexpert eye - pretty close to the real thing.
- My own, admittedly inexpert, sense is that we should seriously consider replacing what is a fairly complex system of child and child-care support with a single payment to each mother per child.
- I'm about as inexpert at wild fungus recognition as it's possible to be so I have no idea if they are edible.
- Unfortunately, in inexpert hands inappropriate investigation often takes precedence.
- The solicitors knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the unrepresented, inexpert purchasers, the applicants, had ceded control to the solicitors in the drafting of a document by which contractual rights were to be conferred.
- My own inexpert view is that whether she is proved right or wrong, Spence's basic idea marks a major breakthrough in dating these pyramids.
- Our tort system is dominated by vague standards and enforced by dispersed tribunals of inexpert jurors.
- At least with a house you can actually walk round, get a feel of the place, and even the most inexpert can usually tell if the thing is structurally sound and what needs doing to it.
- Often, inexpert boatsmen call upon his experience to help them through the lock.
- I'm especially concerned about the mentally ill, those whose disabilities may not be quantifiable or tangible to jaded health reviewers too inexpert or insensitive to accept what they don't understand.
- But the expertise of bureaucrats makes it harder for inexpert politicians to hold them to account.
- Giambrone confirms that the team sought ceramics that ‘looked good’ to their eyes - eyes, like those of the audience to whom they pitched, that were unabashedly inexpert.
- They were the product of a White House whose attention to international affairs was sporadic, inexpert, and reactive.
- The photographic evidence, at least to the inexpert eye, seems very strong.
- For a reader inexpert in the language, how does Spanish represent or foreground social relations in ways that differ from English?
- I've realised everyone, no matter how inexpert in the culinary arts, has a couple of these recipes up their sleeve.
- But it has that same uninspired atmosphere, where even stylish shots don't look stylish because the lighting is either so natural or so inexpert as to seem nonexistent.
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.