In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(forbid)prohibirfishing in the lake is prohibited — está prohibido / se prohíbe pescar en el lago
- to prohibit sb from-ing — prohibirle a algn + inf
- the regulations prohibit me from disclosing the results — el reglamento me prohíbe dar a conocer los resultados
- The legislation expressly prohibits having the devices in rooms, according to Asher.
- There, for example, the Court held that drug laws can prohibit the use of the narcotic peyote in a religious ceremony.
- Polygynous marriages were not prohibited by colonial law.
- Only business communications are covered unless the policy specifically prohibits private use of e-mail and the internet.
- The club wishes to remind all members that all shooting and hunting is strictly prohibited due to the present circumstances.
- A few operators advocated province-wide regulations to prohibit smoking in all restaurants.
- The Convention explicitly prohibits the use of such measures to deter asylum seekers from seeking to enter a country.
- I think it is fine to prohibit smoking when there are no other options.
- Reproduction in whole or in part without written permission is prohibited.
- Gil went on to explain that climbing with ropes was prohibited in the area.
- All characters belong to me and any use without my permission is prohibited.
- The first order says it seeks an injunction prohibiting certain conduct.
- Another three of the orders prohibited imports or exports.
- The selling and serving of alcohol will be prohibited in the areas with restricted access.
- No disciplinary action was taken because our rules prohibit substances, not antibodies.
- Canadian law and its regulations do not prohibit off-label use of devices.
- The bill also prohibits outright a number of activities that are deemed to be unacceptable in this country.
- What the regulations do is prohibit the importation of guns.
- The U.S. prohibits fishing sharks solely for their fins, which are a delicacy in Asia.
- In certain circumstances, including this case, such broadcasts are prohibited without the consent of the ITC.
2(prevent)impedirto prohibit sb from-ing
- the cost prohibits many people from receiving treatment — el costo impide que mucha gente tenga acceso al tratamiento
- Encourage your child to get involved in activities that prohibit smoking, such as sports.
- There were no periods of inclement weather that might have prohibited hunting during that time.
- Nurses may be presented with exceptional or life-threatening situations prohibiting the use of assistive patient handling equipment.
- A low fluid level switch is provided to prohibit operation and prevent potential burnout if solution falls below a pre-set level.
- The efficiency audit said there were too many vested local interests on health boards, which prevent change and prohibit the delivery of a value-for-money service.
- Mutation prevention is essential to prohibit a bacterium from developing resistance to antibiotics to which it is exposed.
- What if circumstances prohibit us from pursuing anything further?
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.