In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(severely)con severidadcon rigurosidadseveramenterigurosamente
- ‘Access to an airport restricted zone where this robbery took place should be strictly controlled,’ the spokesman said.
- Although demand is soaring, they are still not strictly enforceable in English and Welsh courts, though judges may taken them into account.
- ‘Whenever excise goods are sold in the country, the payment of excise taxes will be strictly controlled,’ Al-Dejburi said.
- No longer are our children required to learn to think, but only to memorize, with the material to be memorized strictly controlled by teachers, school boards, and religious groups.
- This usage ‘problem’ applies also to vaccines for childhood illnesses, where the total lifetime demand is strictly limited to a fixed number of doses per child.
- But it was not easy to ask a doctor to make a home visit to a terminally ill patient because medicines used to relieve pain - such as morphine - are strictly controlled.
- The size and location of supermarkets is strictly controlled.
- The media is strictly controlled, and foreign publications are routinely censored or banned.
- Beijing strictly controls the prices companies can charge for their products, always keeping them low enough to maintain growth regardless of international crude oil prices.
- But it insists that these programmes be carefully targeted, strictly enforced, and rigorously evaluated.
- Mauritanian society is strictly divided into a rigid caste system that flies in the face of the country's supposed march towards political liberalisation.
- Chirac declared that entry points into EU countries would have to be much more strictly controlled and demanded consistent procedures to combat people smugglers.
- The sale of these chemicals is strictly controlled by the international chemical weapons convention, to which Britain is a signatory, and any sale to nations that may use them as a weapon of war is illegal.
- The government strictly enforces price controls on basic items as well as rent control laws, that help low-income people get by.
- Restoration of the diploid stage is often strictly controlled and brings together products separated at the first meiotic division.
- While loving the life of a playgirl on Mustique, she also demanded that protocol be strictly observed.
- This detour only serves to underscore Leigh's message at the expense of the film's continuity and flow - which is strictly rigid to begin with.
- A report on the current situation says that no infected animals or people have been found in Bulgaria, and imports from neighbouring countries are strictly controlled.
- Added to this, all opposition parties remain banned (the President got a 98% vote) and the Internet is strictly controlled.
- It supports ongoing audit initiatives by ensuring controls and policies are strictly enforced, in order to ensure compliance across the enterprise.
2(rigorously)estrictamente(sentence adverb) en rigor(sentence adverb) en sentido estricto(sentence adverb) hablando con propiedadsmoking is strictly prohibited — fumar está terminantemente prohibido
- strictly speaking — en rigor
3(exactly)totalmentethat's not strictly true — eso no es totalmente / del todo cierto
- In my opinion, it was not intended that the provincial court judge strictly apply the rules of evidence.
- In those arenas in which segregation was either law or custom, it was applied strictly and rigidly.
- Here again Alter's version is more literary and, strictly speaking, more accurate.
- In the case of homonymy it could be argued that we are dealing, strictly speaking, with two different words which happen to share the same phonological form.
- Bolton Abbey is perhaps Wharfedale's most famous landmark, however, strictly speaking this name relates only to the attractive village adjacent to the ruins of Bolton Priory.
- Dealers have some latitude in how strictly to apply certain rules.
- The " no work, no pay " rule has been strictly applied to workers who strike illegally.
- In other words, strictly speaking, there are no irreversible processes.
- In some areas, women are supposed to wear long-hemmed skirts, but this rule is not strictly applied.
- More strictly speaking, the word nebula should be reserved for gas and dust clouds and not for groups of stars.
- It is somewhat difficult to compare the standard of proof required because the evidentiary rules are not strictly applied before a disciplinary tribunal.
- The risk is that accounting firms will apply rules so strictly that financial reports become less useful to investors.
- These have also been coded as zero to denote missing data, though strictly speaking their failure to reply is more indicative of the question not being applicable to them.
- Why did both card designers tag the architecture in this landscape with encryptions of Irishness that are not, strictly speaking, accurate?
- This particular hillside is locally referred to as Wet Rain Hill, though strictly speaking the name also applies to the entire hill on which the village is built.
- Not all these are strictly speaking political blogs, but then again, politics isn't just what happens in Canberra or Washington D.C…
- Although the organisation is, strictly speaking, a development and not an emergency relief agency, distinctions like that pale when faced with the scale of such a disaster.
- The government, elected after all on a promise not to raise taxes, has, strictly speaking, kept its word.
- My understanding is that a letter has been written to the Court indicating that it will do it - strictly speaking, this application is an ex parte application.
- As far as we know, only Cornuet et al. and Nielsen et al. strictly applied this rule and considered a testing data set.
4(exclusively)exclusivamentethis is strictly between ourselves — que no salga de aquí
- Mises' views on gold are based strictly on supply/demand considerations.
- To begin with, it's a massively multiplayer online game, meaning that the game takes place strictly online, involving other players from across the globe.
- But now the decision whether to host the Olympics has become strictly a business decision, with sport being a spin-off.
- But you shouldn't limit your contacts to strictly business settings.
- That's not uncommon in ordinary business, but then football isn't always run on strictly business lines - are vested interests at stake?
- The conference ran on strictly professional lines.
- ‘Our relations with the companies are strictly professional and serious,’ Apostolov said.
- The film-makers argue that the only reason they keep producing movies for young audiences is strictly because of market demand.
- Is the energy giant guilty of wrongdoing, or was it strictly business as usual?
- This is strictly business - a two-hour meeting and a 90-minute working lunch.
- He may have gotten the job because of family ties, but from the start, Pin made clear he was going to be strictly professional.
- Certain service firms also sprang up within the area, but these aimed to satisfy a strictly local demand.
- It has remained strictly business, never personal.
- But York Archaeological Trust's latest venture is strictly surface-bound and involves the transformation of an under-used city centre churchyard.
- People are learning English as a second language - that is, as a business language, strictly communicative and idiom-neutral.
- Obviously the strictly material help is necessary and welcome; it is the right of any citizen irrespective of colour, creed or status.
- I agreed with him on some things, disagreed on many more, but it was all strictly business - I never hated him, or even particularly disliked him.
- In many cases, highly personal matters prevent the transfer from being a strictly business matter.
- The betrothal was arranged by the parents as a strictly business contract.
- In other words, groups should at best only have a veto on matters that strictly involve the right of self-government and not on ordinary legislation.
- Robert McCorquodale suggests that an approach less rigid that a strictly legal approach should now be taken to self-determination.
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