In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The country's belligerent veto threats seemed to signal its willingness to force grievous splits in the Security Council.
- However, when there is a war, of which our people are much experienced, such a naïve attitude can only be disastrous when confronting a belligerent foe, and can only bring great misery to the defending side.
- Such views naturally lead to an ‘aggressive, belligerent foreign policy’, she added.
- Aggressive or belligerent behavior would have undermined the objectives of the expedition and could well have proved suicidal.
- Every cut or twist of tire evokes a different feeling, from scary to charming, aggressive to shy, belligerent to just plain worn out.
- The Chief Minister's belligerent attitude and his subsequent public utterances justifying his stance have only made matters worse for the Centre.
- In a fight it could be a communication of how aggressive or belligerent or dominant a lobster is.
- They were probably all nice people but they acted like caricatures of government bureaucrats: at once belligerent and ignorant, threatening and uninterested, detached and intrusive.
- The government had reason to view him as a representative of vicious, belligerent forces hostile to the West.
- A moment later their threatening and belligerent attitude made him realize he and Les were outnumbered and outweighed.
- His team has played a particularly belligerent and aggressive brand of cricket, and I think they're the benchmark against which other international cricket teams have judged themselves.
- The kids, especially the boys, are aggressive, belligerent, and rebellious.
- In arguments they are emotionally very aggressive - belligerent, contemptuous, insulting.
- A belligerent stance was one's only deterrent against other people whose interests were in conflict with one's own.
- And I think we do need to hear what they are saying because they act as a restraint to an aggressive or belligerent response’.
- The rail companies are taking a belligerent attitude towards the disputes.
- He's a good footballer but he's not very aggressive, not very belligerent and I'd like to think that with 20-odd caps he'd be a bit more aggressive than he is.
- In combination with the threatening and belligerent attitude of the princes, it did much to fuel the violent anti-émigré attitude of the Legislative Assembly during the autumn of 1791.
- The company has taken a belligerent attitude towards the dispute, refusing to negotiate whilst staff remain on strike.
- Numerous specific shop-floor situations generated anger and easily drifted into aggressive or belligerent acts, either verbal or physical.
1parte beligerante feminine
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.