In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- She said her daughter, who had been severely beaten by Sampson, had sought at least four interdicts or restraining orders to prevent him from injuring her or approaching her or her mother's home.
- Last week Midlothian council said its solicitors would seek a judicial review and an interdict to block the referendum.
- When the paper refused, the Lord Advocate sought an interdict against the Scotsman itself.
- I had an interdict - like an English injunction - ordering me not to be within 100 yards, but I ripped it up publicly.
- At Inverness Sheriff Court, Gloag was granted an interim interdict against the tenants, preventing them using the narrow strip and a nearby carport.
2Religióninterdicto masculinoentredicho masculinoto lay / place an interdict on sth/sb — poner algo/a algn en entredicho
- Since John's response to the interdict was to confiscate the estates of the Church it even helped to ease his financial problem.
- Innocent's interdict forbade all ceremonies save baptism of infants and confessions for the dying: it operated from 1208 and John was excommunicated in 1209.
- Uncoupled from Christian myth or meaning matrix, the interdict imposed on the murderer is one of primitive annulment.
- In that year, after long friction between Rome and Venice over matters of papal power in secular affairs, Paul V placed Venice under the interdict on the advice of Bellarmine as his personal theological consultant.
- In 1148 he incurred Stephen's wrath by attending a papal council at Rheims and retorted with an interdict which was little regarded.
- The church reacted to them ‘with interdict, excommunication, and anathema.’
- The threat that had made Henry compromise - an interdict over England and his continental lands together with a personal excommunication - was a blunt weapon.
- In 1208, the year the pope launched a brutal crusade upon the heretics of Albi in the south of France, he placed King John under interdict, and in the following year excommunicated him and his kingdom.
- While city officials prosecuted those who had been arrested, Fenwick placed the church under interdict, effectively closing it for two weeks.
- He interpreted the antislavery actions of the Baptist mission societies as laying ‘a kind of Romish interdict upon us in the discharge of an imperative duty.’
- The issue was resolved only in 1188, and in the intervening decade William was excommunicated and his kingdom placed under an interdict, while numerous appeals were made to Rome.
1Religión Derechoto interdict sb from sth — prohibirle algo a algn
- Now this Bill explicitly interdicts the incitement of religious hatred, where that means hatred of a group of persons defined by reference to religious belief or lack of religious belief.
- He is under pressure to eradicate the crop, not interdict the trade.
- He has asked the court to interdict the other parties from interfering with his work and that of other office-bearers.
- In regard to reproductive cloning, Guenin maintains that because the FDA has effectively interdicted the practice, the likely incidence in the U.S. is nil.
- It also asked the court to interdict them from telling suppliers that they are in financial difficulties.
- Judge Sandi said no prejudice would be caused to him by the order interdicting him from practising as he could not in any event do so without a legitimate fidelity fund certificate.
- The new law could also be used to interdict professional work if the offense was linked to it, for example, in cases of medical doctors abusing or unjustifiably prescribing narcotics.
- Police on Monday used stun grenades to disperse students who blocked the main Alice road outside the campus after the university obtained a court order interdicting unregistered students from coming onto the campus.
- Islâm has interdicted this form of investment.
- Resolution 1373 required nations to interdict arms flows and financial transfers to suspected terrorist groups, report on terrorists' movements, and update national legislation to fight them.
- The Japanese naval ships, or battleships or whatever, cannot interdict ships of other countries on the high sea.
- These steps range from 24-hour broadcasts of Radio Free Asia to interdicting weapons shipment.
- Because the government was only about to sign a declaration of intent, a bid to interdict the signing of ‘supply contracts’ was premature.
- Every nail thus produced was an infringement of the Pursuer's patents, the sale of which could have been interdicted, and would give a right of action against all concerned in its production and sale.
- It has set up a multilateral Proliferation Security Initiative to interdict weapons, with France and Germany among the eight European participants.
- Bulgaria also interdicts enormous amounts of narcotics and counterfeit currency but, strangely, there are no successful prosecutions of major drug bosses or counterfeiters.
- And so we need to be on a very aggressive level to root out all the information that we can about that and try to interdict any future acts of terrorism.
- Proposed measures include interdicting shipments of such weapons on the high seas.
- The day before yesterday, the US partially closed the border with Jordan, interdicting the entry of men between the ages of 20 and 45.
- Another area for future development in the care of patients with AAT deficiency is early detection of the disease to interdict smoking or exposure to toxic atmospheres.
- These hostile pictures of psychiatry and especially of shock therapy led to the legislation that interdicted ECT in California in 1973 and Texas in 1993, and regulated its use in other states.
- The failure to interdict northern trespassers is particularly worrisome, since Canada is a proven springboard for terrorists.
- That has meant that our ability to be proactive, to try to interdict terrorist activities before they struck has been limited.
- In praising China's cooperation on terrorism, Bush noted that China has shared intelligence with the US and interdicted financing of terrorist organizations.
2Militar(transport/communications) inhabilitar(communications/transport) (mediante un bombardeo sistemático) destruir
- A classic example of the limited nature of the Korean War was the prohibition against crossing the Yalu River to engage enemy forces or interdict lines of communication.
- Thereafter final Allied victory was only a matter of time, as sea and air forces interdicted German supply lines and Allied materiel poured in at astonishing rates.
- Military history is rich with scenarios in which ground convoy routes have been interdicted by enemy activity and closed until the threat was cleared.
- For example, a friendly higher echelon may have interdicted the enemy formation we expected to see.
- Major enemy forces could be reliably blocked and destroyed mostly by artillery fire and air strikes; redeployment by sea could be interdicted by massed Air Force and Navy attacks.
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.