In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(vital factor)eje masculino
- Nuclear weapons are the linchpin neither of the U.S. position in the world nor of its security.
- Holt, who Allcock describes as his friend and protégé, did not let him down with an outstanding display of bowling as the lynchpin of the team.
- Corporations are replacing religion as the lynchpin of Western culture; historians could thus look back on us as we do now on the Greeks or Egyptians, centering their culture around their religious practices.
- Throughout American history, the family has been seen as the linchpin of the social order and the basis for stable governance.
- The linchpin to maintaining worker safety and efficiency is preplanning.
- It is the linchpin in the effort to give legitimacy to the post-Cold War settlement, while ensuring that it does not become detached either from power or compelling national interests.
- Forti remained a commanding presence as well as the narrative lynchpin, interweaving memories of her family's harrowing escape from Italy during World War II.
- A lynchpin of advocacy for literacy programs is that changes in technology and the organization of work are steadily raising the minimum basic skill levels for most types of work.
- The United States is the lynchpin of interregional telecommunications traffic, but European countries generate a third more international traffic flows than North America.
- The lynchpins of the album are undoubtedly two early, majestic songs that distill the mix of the down-to-earth and the interstellar to its purest state.
- Herzog is an uncompromising filmmaker whose works have, as their lynchpins, visions of surreal, breathtaking intensity.
- Documenting the role the government and corporations played in slavery is the linchpin of the reparations effort, says Walters.
- They are one of the lynchpins of ‘Blue Link’, a $15 million initiative formally launched in Sydney in October.
- The diversity and broad appeal that had been the linchpin of its success now drained away like vital oil.
- The new building is the linchpin of the medical centre's £62 million redevelopment programme.
- Disguised as customers, agents of the three US film companies and public notaries bought a series of popular DVDs at the defendants' outlets and then used the evidence as the lynchpin to their case.
- They're the linchpin of Republican efforts to hold the House
- Nurses will be the linchpin to the Government's grandiose plans to modernise and improve the National Health Service, one of their leaders says.
- After the mass slaughter of the First World War, military cemeteries and war monuments became lynchpins of heavily gendered nationalist myths which were easily appropriated by the National Socialists.
- But at the same time, she said that these memos, which after all was the lynchpin, the core of your broadcast, were not real.
2(on tractor)pezonera femenino
- He put the wheel back and secured it with a new linchpin, which he carved from a piece of wood.
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