In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1concatenación feminine formal
- I've just put up an edited concatenation of those two talks, coupled with invaluable editorial suggestions from Alicia Cervini.
- As one walks through the different rooms, passages and interstices of the gallery, there is a tremendous but transient concatenation of sound.
- Looking back, I think they might have some enduring value as a kind of unique concatenation of intellectual influences and real-life experience that could be useful as a reference-guide to others.
- It is, as biological chains of cause and effect go, a fairly simple concatenation of events.
- There's also a mounting seriousness of tone that doesn't sit entirely well with the plot's concatenation of coincidences and unlikelihoods.
- In language, a lone signifier would be an utterly meaningless sound or concatenation of sounds.
- The only active agents in this world, the only real subjects among this concatenation of passive objects, are us humans.
- Now, why, in that concatenation of facts, do you not have a basis on which the primary judge can find that to some extent there is evidence?
- The concatenation of circumstances has led to Gerhard Rach of Germany donning the mantle of chief coach, assisted by the former Olympian, Germany's Oliver Kutz and India's Jagbir Singh.
- Saami languages, being of the Finno-Ugric family, are agglutinative, creating words by linear concatenation of morphemes.
- How do we achieve something that Europe has never managed before, or any comparable concatenation of states on any other continent?
- The geocentric, geostatic cosmos of Aristotle having been quite exploded, all that remained was an infinite and intricate concatenation of causes and effects.
- To inform a reading of this seemingly infinite concatenation of closed brackets, Michael Davidson writes about narrative frames.
- And so you had this accidental concatenation of events.
- All then set off down the hill in the vehicles, but I preferred to walk, to be alone in this vast action of snow, this immense concatenation of white silence, every step a splendid one.
- Yet that prodigious concatenation of evils, which should be devastating, is not notably impeding the nation.
- Lincoln shook her head with misplaced appetite for this latest in an intermittently arduous concatenation of sterling scuffles.
- All of these things came together to create this awful concatenation of these various factors, simply diabolically coming together.
- They preferred to wait for some concatenation of events which would re-legitimise their anti-establishment confrontationist position, and their turbulent inner life, while retaining at least some of the original Left icons.
- Extending from one end to the other is a great concatenation of human bodies linked by their reaching, touching, grasping, and leaning, each creating a dangerous possibility of human-to-human contagion.
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.