In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1coaccionarcompeler formalto coerce sb into-ing — compeler a algn a + inf formal
- Have you been coerced into giving this confession by any government agency or official?
- Constitutionally, the Treasury cannot coerce us into any action.
- Then there are concerns that, as part of the company's strategy, it coerces you into revealing your personal details.
- His client still insists that she was coerced into committing the blackmail offences by her co-defendant.
- Prosecutors say the family was coerced into making the video.
- For one thing, films basically force you to identify with characters; novels can't coerce you in the same way.
- The girls were coerced into silence by the culprit about what they had experienced.
- I know, I know, I can't coerce anyone into liking cats, but all I ask is that you please have an open mind about the species.
- I can indeed blame you for coercing me into marrying you.
- Despite repeated warnings from the police and the relatives about not letting strangers in she was just coerced into it.
- Tickets are priced at a very modest £6 and parents are not coerced into buying flashing neon light thingies at the interval.
- Mischa pressed the dagger enough to coerce him to let go of her.
- She's being held in civil contempt, because they want to coerce her into talking.
- Once she is coerced into signing adoption papers, she's bundled out of the way and into the convent to save her parents further humiliation.
- No one else in any way threatened or coerced Jones, offered Jones a bribe, or even suggested that he shoot Smith.
- Yet the government, having arbitrarily detained him for two years, is coercing him into giving up his citizenship by the threat of further arbitrary detention.
- Most of these groups employed threats to coerce people into making transactions or to derive benefit.
- I was never coerced or forced into doing anything I didn't like.
- The implicit rule seems to be that when chiefs speak, you must make yourself listen to them; they do not need to persuade or coerce you to listen.
- Claims that hundreds of voters were coerced into handing over incomplete postal votes to party activists were made in the days running up to election day.
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.