In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(law/tradition) desenterrar(tradition/law) resucitar(hope) renovar(hope) resucitarthey have resurrected some old songs for their new album — han desenterrado / desempolvado algunas viejas canciones para su nueva álbum
- Peter Bowler has spent years resurrecting old and forgotten words that are spectacularly precise in their meaning.
- The magazine has been in dire trouble before, though, so let's hope it somehow gets resurrected again.
- Her work includes identifying local herbs and spices, plus resurrecting centuries-old harvesting and curing methods that preserve and regenerate rain forests.
- Fresh from wowing audiences from Belfast to Brazil, Pauline Goldsmith arrives with Bright Colours Only, her smash-hit show that resurrects the Irish wake tradition.
- In spring 2002 the company resurrected Robert Joffrey's innovative multimedia ballet, Astarte, a psychedelic work that had raised a storm at its premiere.
- The applicants in these two cases are certainly not asking to resurrect that argument.
- In continental Europe, by contrast, where the past is everywhere and every small city has an opera house, forgotten works are resurrected with hardly a nod to the text of the original.
- He had been all but ignored during his career and was resurrected only a decade after it by tiny yet earnest coteries scattered around Europe and America.
- When we first heard about Jonathan Pontell's book, Generation Jones, we dismissed it as yet another attempt to resurrect an old debate.
- It is a story of hope, the hope in which we gather, a hope that resurrects and renews our spirits.
- Shorto resurrects him from obscurity and portrays him as the early merchant pioneer who introduced the key notions of pluralism and personal liberty to what was then known as New Amsterdam.
- One of five works on paper comprising the remainder of the show, Spiral Jetty visually resurrects Robert Smithson's monumental 1970 earthwork in vivid inks, acrylics and pencil.
- Now his nation is falling over itself to resurrect its tourist industry.
- He successfully resurrects a forgotten figure in the history of the church, no small feat considering Sherwood wrote under several pseudonyms in numerous state papers and had a wider range of interests than mere theology.
- This trend is about to produce some even more startling attempts to either resurrect the great TV detectives of the past or to revive interest in some long-running shows.
- The Skal Club of Pattaya was recently resurrected after having been dissolved in 1982.
- For the trip inspired him to resurrect the long forgotten ballet Daphnis and Chloe from the Diaghilev repertoire of those heady days.
- Ultimately, he finds himself, and resurrects his career after an evangelical transformation.
- Her blog was recently resurrected in a more subdued incarnation, but it still brings the traffic.
- The two shows dug deep into archival troves and directed viewers and art historians toward an expansion of both sources and resources, resurrecting artists and specific works from historical oblivion.
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.