In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1mezquindad femeninoexcesiva frugalidad femenino
- Relations had otherwise, it seems, become somewhat strained because of the husband's unreasonable parsimony.
- Some cynics even dared to advance the theory that parsimony on the behalf of the home management had stayed their fingers on the on-off switch.
- They have all blamed Government parsimony and bureaucratic obstruction.
- The railways, too, were once a public utility, but were always treated with a degree of parsimony where funding was concerned.
- Yet the decorations were always meager, and their gifts chosen with his usual parsimony.
- There is parsimony and a restraint in what they say, which is very remarkable.
- If it seems that way, it is only because of the puritanism, the pious emotional parsimony, of our American era.
- He argues that a ruler who wishes to avoid a reputation for parsimony will find that he needs to spend lavishly and ostentatiously.
- Until recently, the mean generally went undetected, their parsimony hidden from everyone but its recipients.
- All this was true in 1997, even after the years of Conservative parsimony.
- What connects the two sets of images - the woodcuts and the paintings - is a kind of parsimony.
- But others point to parsimony, quoting examples of penny-pinching and bare-bones operations.
- A parsimony of spirit haunts education policy, exacerbated by fear of the extremes.
- The parsimony of the process explains how he was able to release two albums full of his material within a year.
- In fact, impartiality is far less important in analysing data than parsimony and rigorous self discipline.
- Even if the display erred on the side of parsimony, the gleaming expanse of wooden flooring and the glittering space above seemed to invite one in to marvel.
- We have since paid a terrible price for that parsimony, as those now attending the inquests into the deaths of their loved ones at Paddington will attest.
- It's particularly galling that German-speakers, not noted for syllabic parsimony, have no problem with it.
- And so to see a club like York City, once a byword for financial prudence and parsimony, to be staring over the abyss is a mortal blow.
- But perhaps the owners' parsimony is part of the reason for the bank's longevity.
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.