In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1joined-up writing — letra cursiva / corrida femenino
- It wasn't like now when people who can do joined-up writing want to become chefs.
- ‘I can't do joined-up writing anymore so every word of this book was written in capitals,’ he explains.
- People will use joined-up writing - even when they're told not to.
- ‘Headman Mostephus taught me to read joined-up letters while we were here,’ Alima cajoled.
2(government) coordinado(legislation) coherente
- We have been successful because we have worked towards common goals in a joined-up way.
- There needs to be more joined-up thinking between all the health trusts.
- Dublin also needs, as we have said before, joined-up thinking in relation to transport.
- In short, why aren't children getting more joined-up teaching?
- ‘We need joined-up thinking [to solve the skills shortage] and a joined up response,’ she said.
- It is about joined-up thinking and processes and not just piece-meal actions and decisions.
- Arguably, Limerick has the most expansive joined-up area of disadvantage that exists in the country.
- This is not joined-up thinking, and remember who is paying for all this.
- ‘People don't want joined-up membership,’ says Neilson.
- For a change it seems that some joined-up thinking is going on, at least in the Treasury.
- Real joined-up thinking would mean a concerted attempt to take the heat off the south-east.
- The building control and planning departments should work together and show a bit of joined-up thinking.
- It is disappointing there has been no joined-up thinking.
- This is the sort of lack of joined-up thinking that's getting in the way of what disabled people need.
- They seem incapable of that level of joined-up thinking.
- If ever politicians should learn and adopt a process of joined-up thinking they'll get even more interesting.
- Ireland is younger, more sallow, better educated, more vibrant and more in need of joined-up thinking than ever before.
- Closing the pool hardly seems like an example of joined-up thinking.
- This is certainly not a joined-up local economic agenda.
- He said it was not just a lack of joined-up thinking on business issues that had concerned the Chamber.
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.