In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1engañar(court/parliament) inducir a errorhe looks harmless enough, but don't be misled — parece inofensivo, pero no te dejes engañar
- to mislead sb into-ing
- he misled me into agreeing — me engañó para que aceptara
- she misled him into believing that she was a journalist — le hizo creer que era periodista
- One lesson he had learned from arguing against idealism is that the surface grammar of language can mislead us about the meaning of what we say.
- That's wrong, most of all because it misleads people about their real options.
- All this only scratches the surface of the ways schools use statistics to mislead parents and the public.
- One is that you are misleading the person who receives it, since you are representing it as a genuine bill.
- I agree with them that the evidence does not support the idea that they deliberately misled anyone.
- And he should stop misleading the American people with phony, inflated numbers.
- One person deliberately, by choice, misleads another person without any notification that deception will occur.
- I'm worried that the strange lyrics paint a wrong picture of what life is and mislead young people.
- Now if in fact it's not all new money, well, he's misled the Australian public.
- They even publicly show false numbers to mislead readers and advertisers.
- We learnt to be careful about our preconceived ideas misleading us, not making us critical enough.
- I used to lie and I still lie really, not to mislead anybody but to entertain people.
- What that tells me is that right now, whatever is being reported could be information to deceive and mislead people.
- Public education and the media mislead us into thinking America is a just and fair country.
- So it's really unfortunate when the Vice President plays politics like this and once again demonizes his opponents and misleads the American people.
- Now that the story turns out to be a fake, do you go public with the names of the sources who misled you?
- This fallacy misleads people, and morally, I feel we shouldn't use this method in an argument, because it isn't justified to take advantage of someone.
- In other words, he is innocent of intentionally misinforming or misleading the audience.
- The unspoken truth is that either as a people we were misled, or we were lied to, about the real reason for this war.
- To the extent that you reduce fear, you reduce the emotional need among your people to mislead you.
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.