In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- But, like Logan, we need to put aside wedge politics, personal rancor and bitter partisanship to act on behalf of the nation.
- We can make our way, against the tide, without rancor or bitterness.
- For many managers, passing judgment on another human being is an awkward exercise at best, a breeding ground for rancor and hostility at worst.
- In fact, this is a work largely without rancour.
- An assessment free of Cold War rancour is now possible.
- When differing versions of that line come into conflict, the result can be rancour, frustration, and political cynicism.
- It was last winter that he left amid controversy and rancour.
- Tears, frustration, rage and rancor characterized much of the testimony of parents of special education students.
- ‘I do not come with hate or rancor in my heart,’ he said, while appealing for calm.
- Hence, they can deal with the forces of globalisation without rancour and adapt with a sense of cultural pride and confidence.
- But the debates were good ones and, on the whole, discussions were held without rancour or venom.
- This would have stripped the bitter racial rancor out of the affirmative action debate.
- There have been disagreements over the years, but never rancor or distrust.
- Recently the has rancour subsided except among conservative Evangelicals.
- Mr Abbas, however, said this episode should not lead to any rancour in the hearts of the people in the two countries.
- It was the passionate, slightly muddled rancour of a disappointed man.
- Today, he still rejoices in his success but bears no rancour against those who delayed the day of his vindication.
- No rivalry in Indian cricket was as intense yet as free from rancour as that between Kunderan and Faroukh Engineer.
- Deosaran's motion was delivered with passion, without rancour, and stuck mainly to the facts.
- The majority of his appointees have been approved, and they have been approved with no public rancor or bitter political warfare.
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.