In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(anxiety)aprensión femininetemor masculine
- It is hard to face your fears and apprehensions; people will understand and tell you not to worry.
- All these concerns, apprehensions, fears and coercions can be rationally addressed.
- She allowed her apprehensions to make a prisoner of her in her own home.
- The presence of the security forces personnel created apprehensions among the villagers and they took refuge in a nearby ground.
- Her heart immediately picked up speed as all the fears and apprehensions from earlier in the day came back full force.
- I had some apprehensions the night before, and some concerns as they prepped me, and started to put me out.
- The company that has ‘all the time in the world’ had its own apprehensions before it decided to embark on this novel competition.
- Some write more openly about their fears, apprehensions and emotions.
- The apprehensions of the Health Department are valid if we go for indiscriminate digging in places where there are chances for water stagnation.
- There were a lot of apprehensions about the future.
- Going back to the Florida homeowner's apprehensions, her first concern was the bedroom arrangement.
- But the friendly, welcoming workforce soon dispelled any apprehensions that young, spotty apprentices such as I ever had.
- And though this screen migration might be a good thing for some, it comes with a fair share of apprehensions, for others.
- I had apprehensions of going to the workshop but after day one I felt very cool and could manage things.
- There will be no one who is able to respond sympathetically to his innermost fears and apprehensions.
- The complacent frivolity of its lavish mosaics suggests that the declining Roman empire had no apprehensions of imminent fall.
- Today's investment climate is filled with apprehensions.
- And they have done it primarily by heightening and exploiting public anxieties and apprehensions.
- When I told her of my current apprehensions she encouraged me to continue forward, acknowledging that it can be tough.
- And it has ever since aroused serious apprehensions and complaints from the work units and a residential community nearby.
2formal(arrest)detención femininearresto masculine
- The range of reasonable apprehension is at times a question for the court, and at times, if varying inferences are possible a question for the jury.
- Such apprehension occurred under escort of four police officers and at which time D.C. made threats to the workers.
- Southern border apprehensions are up 14 percent so far this fiscal year.
- The protection finding is based upon the situation that existed at the time of apprehension and not the date of trial.
- Section 18 requires an intention to do grievous bodily harm or an intent to resist or prevent the lawful apprehension or detainer or any person.
- Right now we're faced with nearly a million apprehensions by the border patrol a year.
- In some places, like the Arizona desert, apprehensions are up more than 50 percent.
- A protection finding is based upon the situation that existed at the time of apprehension and not at any later date.
- A warrant of arrest issued for the accused's apprehension.
- If this Court accepts that section 38 is applicable, then it is not a reasonable suspicion or reasonable grounds of apprehension giving rise to the arrest.
- Now, we say, your Honour, against us there is a frozen case based on the circumstances at apprehension.
- He should have been serving a sentence now and he has avoided apprehension.
- In the case of police dogs that propensity is put to a socially useful purpose, the apprehension of persons reasonably suspected of having committed arrestable offences.
- In the first 18 months of diversion's operation there were 2196 apprehensions in the Territory.
- Authorities made the apprehensions for immigration law violations, not sex crimes.
- There is no doubt that ultimately that may include the issue of warrants for their physical apprehension which will be executed by officers of the South Australian executive.
- His testimony takes various forms: an interview with a journalist in South America before his apprehension; memoirs and evidence at his trial.
- How public was the juvenile's arrest, apprehension, or the incident that landed the juvenile in the public eye?
- He hadn't seen any recognition or apprehension in her lovely eyes, but still, there had been something there…
- This helps in no way at all to prove that such experience is direct apprehension of God and helps in no way to support the existential claim ‘God exists’.
- The knowledge, then, is transformed either through intention or extension and grasped either by comprehension or apprehension.
- In no-mind the world simply is, in it's purest state of pre-linguistic apprehension.
- It is a kind of gnosis, or direct apprehension of truth, which deepens over time and eventually reaches full maturity in the complete awakening experienced by the Buddha.
- The latter requires some sort of acquaintance with, or apprehension of, objects like numbers.
- Wisdom is the pure non-verbal apprehension of All.
- This attitude, understandable though it is, hinders our apprehension of reality.
- Experiences are grasped through either apprehension or comprehension.
- The new cinema recognizes that any apprehension of the present is predicated upon an understanding of the past.
- Poetry, music, art - these among others are vehicles that try to render the ineffable into some degree of conscious apprehension and communication.
- Because interpretation is as much grounded in emotional apprehension as it is in cognitive reflection, we interpret by default as well as by design.
- But the perceptions of the senses are a low form of apprehension.
- The former is an immanent unity consisting of sensations and the perceptual apprehension.
- She deprives language of its mimetic function, confining it to the site of its utterance and apprehension rather than using it as a tool to comprehend the world.
- Consciousness requires the simultaneous apprehension in one's mind of multiple sensory features pertaining to a single scene or object.
- The bridge between the disparate realms of knowledge and faith was an intuitive mode of perception or apprehension called Ahnung.
- For her, the aim of painting is toward the sensate apprehension of exuberant experience.
- One is through sense perception and the other through a direct sort of apprehension of existence.
- The goal of science is the effective human apprehension and comprehension of nature.
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