In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1proveersuministrarto purvey sth to sb — proveer / abastecer a algn de algo
- Occasionally, it seems to be their recording technique which purveys a great deal of the album's intimacy rather than the content.
- As I see it, we have a perfect example here of the left trying to muzzle or altogether silence a weblog that purveys ideas they don't like or agree with.
- Unless MPs and other leaders are pro-active, there will be very little room for prophets of doom who may wish to take advantage of some weaknesses and use these as fertile ground to purvey lies and discontent.
- It purveys locally produced foods, wines, olive oils, cheeses and breads.
- Interestingly, most adware companies slough off criticism onto their affiliates when caught purveying their unwanted goods.
- The latter, in its legal and typical form, was a few stalls in a nearby town where peasant women purveyed food to urban-dwellers.
- In February 1342 he and William were instructed to sell all victuals purveyed by them.
- Credit cards are convenient, but few individuals have setups where they can handle the plastic, that being the purvey of businesses who deal in volume.
- Our agenda is simply to delight hundreds of millions of children, harmlessly purveying the wholesome, uplifting values of community decency.
- All are meant to purvey the same message of ubiquitousness, a sinister blend of reassurance and menace.
- We left that hell hole behind us chomping down on the strange alien food purveyed at the exit.
- He purveys the usual Labour beliefs in comprehensive education.
- What that spyware is trying to do is collect that information and the people who are purveying it trying to sell it.
- At the other end of the city a sex shop proprietor had to fight tooth and nail to obtain a licence to sell his wares, while just around the corner a shop purveying the same stock does not need a licence because he sells candles as well.
- More than 20 million web pages purvey pornography to suit every taste, ‘adult’ chat rooms abound and virtual peepshows are proliferating at a staggering rate.
- The dead man was one of many black Africans purveying goods outside normal shop hours and without work permits.
- In this effort, advertising companies have notoriously used women as objects to purvey their products.
- They purveyed all sorts of nonsense to US and UK newspapers, who swallowed it hook line and sinker.
- However, in the discourse of food and social level purveyed by this image, a more specific message is communicated by that eroticism.
- Though never quite managing to hit commercial paydirt, Glasgow-born singer/songwriter John Martyn has carved out an acclaimed career by purveying an idiosyncratic mix of rock, folk and jazz.
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.