In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1formal(warning)advertencia femininewith the caveat that … — con la salvedad de que …
- Well, with the caveats that I just made, I think we can say that is true.
- But in America, we choose to ignore the caveat about conditions at our peril.
- Later the script began to talk of keeping vaccination ‘under review’ followed by a caveat listing its limitations.
- It is now clear that in many ways the intelligence services got it wrong; but their assessments included serious caveats, qualifications and cautions.
- The caveat regarding government figures is a necessary health warning.
- As a second caveat, I also reserve the right to say no to a book, if I'm really opposed to it for some reason or another.
- One should begin by acknowledging some obvious caveats and qualifications.
- Those caveats aside, the study gives a provocative look at how one of the world's most rapidly developing regions may look in 20 years' time.
- Despite all these caveats, it is true that many readers will be surprised to learn that there were many more British soldiers killed at Gallipoli than Australian.
- It would be easier for us to not have to sift through the caveats and restrictions on every sale and rebate, and apparently it would be better for you, too.
- Mr Tarn said that the guidance being issued to schools on random drugs testing included many caveats, and schools were being advised to proceed with caution.
- But it is also liberally sprinkled with caveats and warnings as to the difficulties in turning up more evidence.
- After that, all the normal caveats of property purchase apply - including making sure there is good title and you will own what you think you are paying for.
- That simple gesture undercuts all the caveats, qualifications and circumlocutions.
- However, some caveats and limitations must be noted.
- Even school nurses, who straddle the two worlds of school employees and medicine, generally agree, with some caveats.
- Promises are vague and hedged about with caveats.
- They omitted the intelligence agencies' caveats, cautions, and dissenting views.
- None of these caveats appeared in the statement Goldsmith published in the House of Lords, on 17 March after giving a summary of his advice to the Cabinet.
- I want to make a proviso, a caveat, that we may have slipped past earlier.
- According to the next sentence, the wife could have registered what we would call a caveat and she could only do that if she had a proprietary interest.
- When the Sheriff Clerk receives a petition against which a caveat has been lodged, it is his responsibility to give intimation to the caveator.
- Had the caveats been upheld a marriage certificate could not have been issued and the civil wedding at Windsor Guildhall would not have gone ahead.
- Further, the forest department too, was asked to file a caveat before the High Court to prevent the encroachers from obtaining a stay.
- One sees the point that is raised, but one can also see the caveat that has been put forward in the terms of the tenancy agreement to which I have referred.
solicitud que se presenta al tribunal para que se abstenga de tomar una determinada acción sin previa notificación del solicitante
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.