In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1propaganda feminine(en folleto, tapa de libro etc) nota publicitaria feminine
- I'm sure it takes a monstrous ego to be a White House speechwriter, but do these guys really believe their own promotional blurbs?
- When they observe volunteers doing something great, they snap photos and display them along with the volunteers' names and short blurbs about their volunteer ministry on a display board in the lobby.
- We all know how book blurbs and theatre notices can, by careful editing, turn critical comments into a rave review.
- A good friend of mine who was also my publisher at one time, wrote on the blurb of my book that my stories were about women's lives.
- That this is the volume's main thrust is not apparent from the dust-jacket description or laudatory blurbs from colleagues.
- Your short little blurbs regarding faith based social services in Texas are reminiscent of the sound-bites we get from most mainstream media.
- I posted it anonymously because I also wrote a blurb for the book, and I didn't want to look as if I was piling on.
- The blurb described the book as a private detective's journey through personal betrayal to a form of redemption.
- There was, in fact, discussion about such a note but however it was worded it sounded more like a promotional blurb than a serious warning.
- Each jury panel selected three finalists, then composed a short blurb about each.
- The writing is lively and fun to read; you can actually picture the film freaks foaming at the mouths as they wrote their film blurbs!
- If he has got a way with words, he might want to think about firing the person writing his promotional blurbs and doing it himself.
- I'll write a nice blurb for his book first, though.
- Oh, and when you reach the website, read the promotional blurb.
- And while many fans read the short blurb as a shock, others saw this coming as clearly as a run-in chair shot.
- Indian, not Native American, is how his book blurbs describe him: in one short story in this collection a character dryly observes that ‘Native American’ is an oxymoron.
- While I'm here, does anyone actually read the descriptive blurb on the back of dvds?
- I find it fairly easy to blog while writing film scripts, articles, introductions, blurbs and short stories.
- The blurb describes it as an ‘altogether morally confused piece of work’.
- If the message board allows it, you can even include a short promotional blurb about your site at the end of your posts.
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.