In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(hatred) odio masculino(dislike) rechazo masculino
- The odium is either gone or all over pervasive, and the township revolts are assuming an endemic scale and nature reminiscent of 20 years ago.
- I didn't feel the normal odium I hold for dresses and skirts when Rosemary made me try it on; it was quite an exquisite dress, really.
- Stalin's military and political dispositions once the war started have incurred odium.
- But Putin is clearly signed up to the coalition, insisting the odium of international terrorism had to be ‘neutralised’.
- No, my odium for him spans much further into the past.
- By the same token, ‘the later we postponed publication, the less would the inevitable odium react upon the British’.
- For this I can reasonably expect the eternal odium of the architectural profession, but this revelation must proceed despite the personal cost to myself.
- It was a clever stratagem for defeating the tax proposals without incurring the popular odium for doing so.
- Things would not end with Rebecca's prejudice and odium.
- Damien did a magnificent job of revealing his utmost contempt for Richard; so magnificent that his odium for him could almost be smelt.
- While Lakshmi is the goddess of riches, her elder sister is the deity of poverty, indigence, odium, reproach and ignominy.
- She needs to accumulate much more odium before she'll qualify for the UN job.
- For some inexplicable reason, I found that my odium for a certain Coach Rams significantly outweighs my detestation of Damien Rose.
- He concluded: ‘I am sorry if you are genuinely unaware of the public odium against your company in the West of London.’
- That is the sort of thing which, if permitted, brings the administration of justice into odium.
- Pursing her lips together Kyle stormed off her odium for him increasing with every living day.
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