1formal(claim)(outrage/belief/desire) manifestar(desire/outrage/belief) expresarto profess to + inf
- I don't profess to know anything about chemistry — no presumo de saber (nada) de química
- he professed to be an expert — pretendía ser un experto
- Then there is the major dichotomy between those who practice and profess any religion and those who are just born into them.
- Acknowledging that professing a liking for ska can be a rock band's death wish, O'Dell stands by their tastes.
- Ask him about it, though, and he still professes amazement that he was even allowed on to the stage.
- So the object of my desires has just professed her true feelings for me, what now?
- More than one-third of the people profess no religion.
- Article 18 protects theistic, non-theistic and atheistic beliefs, as well as the right not to profess any religion or belief.
- They talked far more to the media, sponsors and loved ones - professing eternal devotion - than to each other (clocking up 5000 minutes on the phone).
- He died as a tyrant should, surrounded by people professing their love and loyalty and all wishing him dead.
- Throughout the years consumers have professed their lifelong love of America's number one mustard.
- In the television show, Homer responds by ineptly professing his love for Marge, who later goes to him at the nuclear power plant where he works.
- Whenever hurt feelings are professed, there is also a prepared story that ‘gives reason’ for the assumption of political emotion.
- Katia, who often professes her strong feelings for David and calls him ‘my love,’ is gradually coded as the romantic of the couple with near-manic depressive outbursts of sudden weeping, laughing, and anger.
- Alanon does not profess a religion, nor is it organized as a group.
- In the Antilles, the masters, from father to son, have been professing the Christian religion ever since slavery was established there.
- It is not a matter of belonging to a religion or professing one's faith, it is a matter of orientation in life and participation in its mysteries.
- Do I mean everybody who professes an orthodox creed, and bows his head at the belief?
- Carr often professes admiration for the sage detachment of the ancient Roman emperor-philosopher Marcus Aurelius.
- This is precisely because it is a multi-religious country with substantial segments of the population professing various religions like Islam, Christianity, Sikhism and Buddhism.
- Haslam professes an enthusiasm for lots of stuff all the time, and that's certainly been a keynote of Schvedtar's tenure on Edmonton stages.
- Anyhow, Ross is onscreen now, professing his love for Rachel, although she's in another room.
- She can smell them out at 100 paces - even if they appear initially to be bearing roses and professing undying love.
- Raikkonen still professes confidence in his team, but admits that testing has proved problematic.
- It starts to dawn on you that the only reason you profess the religion you do is because of the influence of your parents and your upbringing.
- Pupils at Paxcroft Primary School are preparing to send and receive cards in the run-up to Saturday, when thousands of people across west Wiltshire will profess their true feelings to loved ones.
- Not a day went by that she did not wish to go back in time to deny Nelson, and profess her true feelings.
- He also wrote her long letters professing his undying love.
- This mass migration has brought peoples professing various religions to live in areas where those religions have not been known widely.
- After that very day, where they professed their feelings for each other, Matthew and I spent almost all of all time together, alone.
- Lauren Bacall stars as Lucy, about to marry Kyle when Rock Hudson's Mitch professes his undying love.
- I don't pretend to profess great grief (and it's nobody's business if I feel it anyway), but it feels disrespectful not to mark it and also pleasing to have the opportunity to do so.
1to profess oneself unhappy/satisfied — manifestarse descontento/satisfecho