In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(fact/case/position) exponer mal
- I understand your interest in this matter, it is just frustrating, Senator, when you consistently overstate the case, or misstate the case in order to suit the case that you want to put.
- This may seem like mere quibbles, but there is something important in the way he misstates these positions.
- Creationists love to bring up the Cambrian ‘explosion’, but they frequently misstate the evidence considerably.
- Rather, the problem was that the majority of them misstated the factors in precisely the same way.
- But he didn't misstate anything or misrepresent himself at all.
- But it probably makes most sense to note that this even misstates his administration's position as even the administration's theorists or idea men themselves understand and articulate it.
- However, I may inadvertently have misstated this by suggesting that upper income folks end up paying more taxes than before in absolute terms.
- An editorial on Saturday misstated the projected federal deficit over the next decade.
- Not only did he get the quote wrong, he also misstated the name of the character who said it and what the line referred to!
- No, I mean, I was a scholar in law school so I didn't take that class either, but he's misstating the law, and he ought to be fair and honest with all of us.
- However, equally I don't think one can credibly take a blithely post-modern approach and mutter vaguely about ‘multiple truths’, if basic historical factual assertions have been misstated.
- A chart on Dec.1 with an article about President Bush's role in reshaping the federal judiciary misstated the makeup of four appeals courts.
- Because of an editing error, an article on Thursday about British prewar intelligence on Iraq misstated the location cited by President Bush in his State of the Union address when he talked about Iraqi efforts to acquire uranium.
- Dave wrote to say I misstated his position on open source code - he's absolutely right, I did.
- For instance, I was plenty angry when WorldCom announced that it had misstated its earnings by $3.7 billion.
- I also noted that the interviewer baldly misstated various facts, apparently to get a rise out of Blair, as well as taking a really insulting tone.
- I think that misstates President Clinton's post-presidency statements on Social Security.
- But both assertions over-stated and misstated the case because of the great gulf between them and the people whose faith ensured Church survival and possible revival.
- And here is an article that in my view badly misstates the libertarian position on marriage generally.
- And once they came to understand what was going on, they either misstated it or in some cases just lied about what the situation was there.
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.