In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1sin escrúpulossin principioscarente de escrúpulos formalcarente de principios formal
- If I can choose my enemy, I prefer an unprincipled politician to a disguised true believer.
- Because, Margo, we are not unprincipled and we do believe in forming a Government.
- And since Bush is a canny and very unprincipled politician, he will not want to play in a game in which the odds are so heavily against him.
- It's safer and it won't make other people seem as stupid as you are unprincipled.
- The throne was no longer at issue; now she was merely an eccentric noblewoman running from an unprincipled enemy.
- History shows us that it is in exactly such times that unprincipled men such as Schröder can be expected to do crazy things.
- The unprincipled behaviour of the Bush administration has been met with principled conduct and objections.
- Perhaps you would prefer we returned to the unprincipled behaviour displayed by Keating and friends, conveniently termed diplomacy.
- But then given his ruthlessly unprincipled behaviour in 1975 such behaviour shouldn't be unexpected.
- In reality, its just one more time that you will show that you are simply an unprincipled coward.
- I'm the first to admit that I think that John Kerry is a sleazy, unprincipled politician.
- The attitude taken by the Post highlights the hypocritical and unprincipled character of its criticisms of the Bush administration.
- Later events proved him in fact to have been a ‘daring and unprincipled scoundrel’.
- There could hardly be a more graphic illustration of how putting power in the hands of unprincipled people can bring a community down, if it yields to such pressure.
- You are completely unprincipled and have no interest whatsoever in morals, justice or fairness of any kind.
- Some unknown, unprincipled rascal wins a bunch of tickets for the first Test and promptly sells them on e-bay.
- Your builder would appear to be one of those unprincipled persons.
- Blair's defiance is possible only because of the unprincipled character of the opposition he faces.
- When grasping and unprincipled people begin to test the patience of the general public, I believe they have something to worry about.
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.