In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of work, family life)ataduras femeninoshe felt caught in the trammels of routine — se sentía atrapada en las redes de la rutina
- It was the culmination of the sustained effort of many small entrepreneurs who had carved out a unique niche for offering hospitality without the trammels of the organised industry.
- Wannabe ‘Americans’ had come to the New World to escape the trammels of established churches and feudalism which disfigured early modern Europe.
- This new Germany was mostly free from the trammels of the postwar system, and the Federal Republic seemed, more than ever, Europe's leading power.
- He longs for the realisation of Shiva amidst the trammels of the illusory cosmos.
- The most notable characteristic of Archimedes' mathematical work is its freedom from the trammels of traditional Greek mathematics.
verbo transitivotrammelled, trammeled, trammeling, trammelling
1to feel trammeled by sth — sentirse atrapado en algo
- That horror in turn serves as symbol of the chains that trammel the spirit.
- On the other hand, neither is it at the other end of the spectrum in which rights were trammeled in blatant disregard for the Charter.
- So, wherever I'd been working, the prospect of untrammeled freedom to air my thoughts probably would have been attractive. At that magazine, though, I was rather trammeled.
- I don't think that's anything to do with a specific right of academic freedom which is the right to pursue your academic location without being trammelled by our particular academic fashions.
- No Scottish Labour leader would dream of letting himself be trammelled by the kind of political constraints that hobbled Louis XIV.
- Why was it so important to these interests to trammel public higher education?
- Mental stereotyping trammels the majority along certain lines of thought where ‘Greens cost jobs’ and ‘economic growth is good’, and these catchphrases may well be wrong.
- As the protesters sat on the floor the police line of 80 or more officers would pound forward trammelling the seated protesters.
- Such creative transgressions urge us to abandon the obsession with stylistic consistency and recognisability that trammels, for many viewers, the experience of looking at paintings.
- I think this is another paradigm of countries in transition, the bad roads left behind after being trammelled by the carts of history.
- Both have trammeled their critics and opponents.
- The lack of evidence also trammelled the inquiry into the most serious allegations, those involving collusion between the British authorities and loyalist paramilitaries.
- With no reception, and an intimidating atmosphere of intense concentration and industry, this is no place to walk into as a stranger trammelled by British reserve.
- Without free expression, rights may be trammelled with no recourse in the court of public opinion.
- When I get home tonight, we are going to find us a nice unbroken field of snow… and trammel it.
- Making this case all the more pointed, even the right of a woman to criticize her own religion has been trammeled.
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.