In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to bequeath sth to sb
- to bequeath sb sth — legarle algo a algn
- customs bequeathed to us by our forebears — costumbres que nos legaron nuestros antepasados
- In a way, the medical profession bequeathed these techniques to practitioners of folk medicine.
- Imperial powers bequeathed the nation-state system to their colonies, but it has not worked well in either part of the world.
- The most significant difference from 2001 is the looming change in the leadership election rules bequeathed by the former leader.
- Such is the system of administration bequeathed by the past two decades.
- Hurricane Katrina ‘is giving our nation a glimpse of the climate chaos we are bequeathing our children.’
- By not adequately working to build a political database, he bequeathed no organizational capacity to those who might come after him.
- The lava-rich soil bequeathed by Etna makes this part of Sicily extremely fertile.
- Each region bequeaths its own brand of craft skills and the results are so variegated that the categories run into the hundreds.
- Humans who developed a spiritual sense thrived and bequeathed that trait to their offspring.
- Just because they inherited a political and administrative tangle, it shouldn't inevitably follow that they bequeath an environmental disaster.
- Islam and the Arabic language have bequeathed the Arabic alphabet for languages like Farsi, Urdu, Old Hausa and others.
- The country's colonial past has bequeathed a wealth of Indonesian restaurants.
- To finalize the transfer of a license, the Liquor Control Board must bequeath its stamp of approval.
- And he won't talk about the $4.6 trillion deficit he is bequeathing the nation or about wages.
- This is a concept bequeathed by the President, describing how to combine state planning with today's market economics.
- The Junior player kindly bequeathed his sweatshirt, which cost him $11 at the inmate store.
- "He wants to bequeath control to his sons, " alleges an insider.
- The spiralling costs of the upgrade of the Memorial Baths would appear to jeopardise other worthwhile community projects and bequeath a burden of debt on the city and its ratepayers for many years to come.
- But above all, his mistake was to assume that he had done enough to win simply by being competent in office and by bequeathing a healthy economy.
- Substantive principles of rationality are always framed in the light of beliefs and ways of life bequeathed by a past that could have turned out otherwise.
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.
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