In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1escleróticoa sclerotic economy/administration — una economía/administración anquilosada
- The fact that the government would welcome such politically tendentious rubbish shows how far the sclerotic gestures of the adversary culture have taken over establishment taste.
- The essential thesis of his book, however, is that the fundamental causes of the defeat were intellectual: France had become an intellectually ossified and sclerotic society.
- Reagan became President when America was economically sclerotic.
- The War Department in the 1920s was indeed sclerotic, and Mitchell was indeed a visionary.
- In Michigan, the problem is sclerotic corporate health-care, pension, and wage policies that are hugely expensive.
- Ritual, law, and taboo are nothing but the institutional edifice of sclerotic priests.
- And then they in turn became sclerotic, conservative, autocratic, and a drag on their societies, which is what they are now.
- Harmonisation of taxes, he insisted, would create ‘an economically sclerotic union’.
- This, quite apart from political ambitions, will be necessary to prevent the EU's already sclerotic decision-making process simply seizing up.
- Third, with cheap rural labour and using simple methods requiring little capital, it was not difficult to compete with the sclerotic State-owned enterprises.
- But it's a riveting tale with important insights into Japan's culture and its sclerotic system.
- In contrast to the ossified and sclerotic humanities, for example, business studies now accounts for about a third of university activity and teaches about half the foreign students.
- Americans argue that the combination of high taxes and government spending forces everyone into the sclerotic middle income.
- Whatever the truth, it's an entertaining tale of a handsome young Italian with few prospects, sclerotic parents and ambitions to live in the US.
- But this confusion simply this reflects the sclerotic nature of the online discussions about copyright.
- It was a symbol that Europe had shed its socialistic, sclerotic traditions, and was now matching the United States and Japan step for step in high tech entrepreneurial achievement.
- Compared with the European Union, levels of inequality in the US resemble those of Latin American countries more than so-called sclerotic countries such as France or Germany.
- Financially troubled banks and a sclerotic political system have halted its growth.
- We turned inward, stopped investing in ourselves, took in unskilled labour and built a system of protection based on rural rents that made us sclerotic.
- In less than a decade, it has swept through sclerotic Europe like a capitalist hurricane, leaving a fundamentally altered continent in its wake.
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.