In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1apatía feminineextreme apathy — abulia feminine
- to be sunk in apathy — estar hundido / sumido en la apatía
- apathy toward sth — indiferencia hacia algo
- Another reason for voter apathy is a lack of confidence in politicians.
- We may not be able to institute change, but apathy is the death of all dialogue and debate.
- It was a dismal campaign characterised by public apathy and political evasiveness.
- Indeed there does appear to be a great deal of apathy up until this weekend when a number of people attended a march in London.
- This shows apathy on the part of the Government to the problems of the common man.
- She came to see me at a local clinic and I was very concerned about her, particularly her very marked apathy.
- The apathy and lack of compassion he describes, are also present in our own US health care system.
- However, we must also look at how much apathy there is within our community towards local politicians.
- A project which aims to shape a rural community for future generations has met with apathy, says a group.
- I was reading about voter apathy, particularly amongst the young, the other day.
- The issue of student apathy has been tossed around a lot this past couple weeks.
- There is a lot of apathy and some residents are only just beginning to realise how much it will affect them.
- Politicians blame the public for their apathy at election times but the public think it is the other way round.
- I find it very difficult not to sink into a state of apathy when watching that, because it's the same day after day.
- In this day and age of political apathy, there's at least one group I respect.
- He also signalled the need for politicians to combat public apathy by re-establishing trust.
- That chasm is reflected as well in the widespread apathy of the public toward the election.
- Despondency and political apathy are not characteristic of people in the grip of nationalist zeal.
- So far, however, they have not been able to rouse their compatriots from their apathy.
- The reason people stay at home is apathy, cultivated by a belief they won't be listened to by the powers that be.
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.