In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(allow entry)dejar entraradmitir formaleventually, we were admitted into the museum — finalmente nos dejaron / nos permitieron entrar en el museo
- children are not admitted — no se admiten niños
- [ S ]admit one — entrada individual
- When will bar management realise that they are not doing customers a favour by admitting them to their bar, without customers there would be no bar.
- I almost didn't come because I was afraid you would ask me to tell you what I know before admitting me to your cloister.
- Arriving at the simulator, the doors opened with their usual whir of motors, admitting her to the inside of the simulator.
- The placid grey door whisked open as he approached, admitting him to his dark cabin.
- What a lucky day Emma thought to herself as Mrs. Watson held out the yellow slip admitting her to the in school detention room.
1.2(patient) ingresar(patient) internar Mexico Southern Coneshe was admitted this morning — la internaron esta mañana Mexico Southern Cone
- While the authors admit that, on average, heart-failure patients are slightly more likely to die if they are admitted to district general hospitals, there is also a wide variation between city teaching hospitals.
- If patients required observation or further testing they were admitted to hospital.
- Patients were excluded if they were admitted to hospital for congestive heart failure in the preceding three years.
- She confirmed that police dogs had bitten him and that he had been admitted to hospital for treatment.
- There are costs for using Patientline, and details are provided to patients when they are admitted to hospital.
- Three days after seeing his father, Mr Craven received a call that he had been admitted to Airedale Hospital with pneumonia.
- Hospital chiefs are so aware of MRSA they are beginning to test patients before they are admitted to hospital.
- When his parents broke up, he said he might kill himself, and he was admitted to hospital and began treatment.
- By 11, when she was admitted to a psychiatric hospital for treatment of anorexia nervosa, she weighed 42 pounds.
- Many more people could be diabetic but are not aware until they have been admitted to hospital for treatment.
- Whiteley never missed a single episode of Countdown until he was admitted to hospital last month suffering from pneumonia.
- These have become routine in the NHS to ensure patients are fit for surgery before they are admitted to hospital, mainly in an effort to reduce the number of cancelled operations.
- The Appellant had been under treatment when he was admitted to the hospital but he had failed to take his medicine since May, 2003.
- In November 1997, he was admitted to a hospital for treatment of a urinary tract infection.
- In the United Kingdom there is considerable interest in the notion of booked admissions, whereby patients are told the date they will be admitted to hospital possibly months in advance.
- Patients were observed until they were admitted to hospital with a stroke, stopped taking their antipsychotic, died, or the study ended.
- Invasive procedures, often given to patients as soon as they are admitted to hospital with a life-threatening heart condition, do not necessarily improve survival, finds a study published on bmj.com today.
- Parra and her colleagues began monitoring the breathing of stroke patients shortly after they were admitted to hospital following strokes and calculated an apnoea index for each one.
- For example, several patients who rang NHS Direct were admitted to hospital within 24 hours, but a significant number of these had not received advice to seek urgent medical help.
- His name has rarely appeared in the media since he was admitted to hospital after suffering a stroke.
1.3(air/light) permitir entrar(light/air) dejar entrar
2.1(confess)(crime/failure/mistake) admitir(crime/failure/mistake) reconocershe's not happy, but she won't admit it — no es feliz pero no quiere reconocerlo / admitirlo
- to admit sth to sb — confesarle algo a algn
- to admit that/-ing
- I must admit that I hadn't thought of that — tengo que admitir / reconocer que no lo había pensado
- he admitted having lied — reconoció / admitió que había mentido
- Questioned in prison, he admitted both break-ins.
- Judge Hans Bachl threw out the confession when the trial opened, although he admitted the crime during proceedings.
- Actually, what I think is worthy of mention is that the government has finally admitted that there's a problem.
- There are many ways that presidents admit responsibility besides publicly issuing the big mea culpa.
- Finally, she had admitted that she used swear words, although she had said in interview that she did not.
- I politely refused at first, but after their urgings I finally shamefacedly admitted that I could only eat food cooked with bottled water.
- He is today starting six-and-a-half years in prison after admitting manslaughter and robbery in York earlier this year.
- She admitted robbery and three charges of shoplifting and asked for five other offences to be taken into consideration.
- During one of the wettest spells this spring water bosses have finally admitted that Hampshire is likely to face a hosepipe ban.
- He was sentenced to two years in prison last year after admitting the fraud, but was released within four months.
- This year I can't even claim ‘error’ on forms, I have to admit my true age.
- Scottish Enterprise has finally admitted that something may be wrong.
- After examining the car, the dealer assured me there was no damage, and provided a letter admitting responsibility.
- He fumbled, threw out an incorrect figure, and finally admitted that he really didn't know the correct numbers.
- One cannot just walk away from the scene of the crime without admitting wrongdoing.
- But last week he had his sentence cut by four years - appeal judges said he had not been given enough credit for admitting his crimes.
- But now Mr Smith has discovered that the van driver will not face any charge, despite admitting responsibility.
- As she wiped tears from her eye I finally admitted that it had been rather amusing.
- Months passed, and I finally admitted that my symptoms weren't going away and made an appointment with the infectious disease team.
- Anyway… they finally admitted that the ‘Pete is dead’ thing was a hoax.
- At the trial she admitted that was not true because something did happen.
- ‘He's been badly advised,’ he remarked of the midfielder's decision, as if the real crime was in admitting the offence.
- The Council was fined #25,000 after admitting responsibility for the death of one of its employees.
- But today, the Secretary of the Defence Department admitted that wasn't true.
- Another man has admitted the crime, and DNA evidence has backed his confession.
- Even members of his own administration have admitted that is not true.
- He was convicted of kidnap and murder in July after he admitted the crimes.
- But he also admitted responsibility for the problem as they stopped short of garbage disposal and did not take up environmental issues.
- When contacted by the Daily News, she admitted that it was all very true.
- He was put on probation for three years after admitting the crime.
- A sport dominated by statistics has finally admitted that the numbers don't add up, says Dave Hannigan
- She had blatantly accused me but I have to admit that it was true.
- And he finally admitted that he didn't have a motorcycle!
- The agency finally admitted that they weren't sure of what was going on.
- Now he faces prison again after admitting fresh offences, including a bungled attempt to steal two laptops from the Great Western Hospital.
- Her defense attorney had admitted his client ran an illegal bank, but distanced her from the deadly Golden Venture.
- Mackay admitted that this was probably true, and that the deadline for reviewing the books to be culled had been moved to Christmas.
- Mr Brown would have been eligible for parole 10 years ago if he'd shown he had ‘come to terms with his offending’ by admitting the crime.
- I can now report back to you, that the police have arrested a person for the theft and that they have admitted the crime.
- Reports had him admitting the crime to FBI agents, having called 911 to seek help after apparently hearing voices; later, he insisted that he was innocent.
- Yet despite essentially admitting failure in completing their task, not one of these people resigned as an act of taking responsibility.
- Perhaps he is admitting his failures and incompetence as a teacher in front of a council of which he is the president.
- His refusal to admit failure was breathtaking.
- A sub-zero wind chased us round every corner, but since moving downstairs would be to admit defeat, we stayed put for an hour and a quarter and slowly solidified into blocks of ice.
- The good-looking wonderkid who can't ever admit defeat.
- For some investors it is tantamount to admitting failure.
- Six weeks later several flustered psychiatrists had to admit failure.
- Jefferson admitted failure and agreed to repeal the embargo.
- Rather than admit defeat, the college used the Internet to launch lecture notes and coursework assignments into cyberspace, and held whole lectures online.
- It takes a good leader to not only recognize, but admit defeat.
- I don't underestimate the challenges we face trying to increase pension coverage but I'm not prepared to admit failure yet.
- He undertook his mission of preaching against the heresy with relish but was soon forced to admit failure.
- Meanwhile, the Advocate General admitted government's failure to comply with court orders.
- Those egomaniacs did the most difficult thing in their careers: They admitted failure.
- I didn't want to move back home; I didn't want to admit defeat.
- So rather than admit defeat, I've changed goals.
- When will they be gracious enough to admit failure?
- Are you embarrassed to swallow your pride and admit your oversight?
- Cornelius, however, admits that failure to score from penalty corners is a cause for worry in the absence of the talented Jugraj Singh.
- In his representations he admits this failure.
2.3→ admit of
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.