In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(approval/agreement) tácito(wish) no expresado(wish) íntimoso many things remained unspoken — quedaron tantas cosas sin decir
- It has been an unspoken assumption that the law is made by humans for humans.
- There's an unspoken but clear implication that Doherty is more of a children's entertainer than a teen hero.
- Unfortunately there is still the unspoken understanding that young men are allowed to sow their wild oats.
- Wired into the way we are forced to live there are silent imperatives, unspoken propositions about the world.
- About these spoken and unspoken assumptions Jackson has only a little to say.
- The unspoken implication is that she is prostituting herself to feed her family.
- There was an unspoken commitment that tax payers would have to subsidise the banks and shareholders directly.
- The unspoken assumption that fourth-century towns were of the same sort as those of the second is clearly mistaken.
- What is so attractive about their romance is that so much of it is unspoken and silent.
- Actually, the unspoken rule is that you never allow anyone to know your child is being tutored.
- There's an unspoken rule when hitching that polite listening is compulsory, arguing outlawed.
- It was an unspoken assumption that we would make our choices from a certain set of predictable outcomes.
- For good and bad, very few things are left implicit or unspoken in the life of a liberal democracy.
- Her manner implied unspoken gratitude for care given to a loving parent.
- Holly looked up at her boyfriend, nodding at his silent agreement to her unspoken request.
- His unspoken personal doubt rings out loud through that mere question.
- The paramilitaries by unspoken agreement, sustain each other's existence and excesses.
- I just hope that we have enough time to figure out the unspoken moral ramifications of cloning.
- Smoothly running societies depend largely on these unspoken common grounds.
- There was an unspoken understanding that if a dancer was not pleasing, she would not be paid.
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.