In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1coexistirconvivirto coexist with sb/sth — coexistir / convivir con algn/algo
- Amazon plants, evergreen pines, basil and other strange flora coexisted in perfect harmony.
- I still cling to the idea that people are part of nature, and there must be some way we can coexist with the rest of it.
- Nobody has convincingly explained how the birds, bees, flowers and hares of the uplands can coexist with a new influx of humans.
- These trees evolved to coexist with regular fires, but today's larger fires pose a mortal threat to them.
- Cancer can coexist with benign lesions, so complete assessment is necessary.
- Canal operators are finding new ways to do their maintenance work that could coexist with canal redevelopment.
- Some employees and students reported that feelings of sadness and hurt coexist with anger.
- Governments cannot coexist with forces that are hell bent on their destruction.
- The company says the wind farm would coexist with existing agricultural practices supporting farm diversification.
- She figured out a way that pillbugs could harmlessly coexist with a garden's plants.
- At first trams and trolley buses coexisted in a certain harmony, because each of the lines used one system exclusively.
- This applies to all of us who try to coexist with animals.
- Traditional musical genres coexist with music performed by modern village orchestras.
- Modern Western medical practices coexist with traditional healing methods and the use of medicinal plants.
- The low nutrient availability may allow stress-tolerant species to coexist with more ruderal species.
- This is likely to be a logistical problem in areas where diarrhoea is common and coexists with cholera.
- By adopting a muted form of cultural relativism, the scientific establishment seeks to coexist with other points of view.
- Here the rural and the urban seem to coexist in a certain harmony.
- And the new economy is here to stay and will coexist with the old one.
- Seeds at different developmental stages coexist at the same time on the plant, and even in a single inflorescence.
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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