In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(smile/tone) condescendientehe's very condescending — tiene una actitud muy condescendiente
- to be condescending to / toward(s) sb — tratar a algn con condescendencia
- Even when youth activism is accepted it is usually in a condescending or patronizing manner when older and more experienced organizers run and co-opt youth efforts.
- Even the Indians, towards whom some of my fellow countrymen have a condescending attitude, made strenuous efforts to revive the long-dead language of Sanskrit.
- I kept expecting him to talk with a snotty, British accent and be very condescending to people.
- He evaluates the host culture from his own perspective and approaches it with a condescending or even contemptuous attitude.
- And therefore, one has either to ditch the condescending attitude to the electorate, or the social democracy.
- To be sure, the condescending attitude of the promoters of the project was no help to their cause.
- I still find their attitude to us condescending and disgraceful.
- Often times, I believe that these condescending attitudes are at least partly due to misconceptions about Christianity.
- One deals with the devastation to individuals and families; the other with the condescending attitude Western nations have towards developing ones.
- Our schools are only just recovering from the condescending attitude that we ought to expect worse standards from the poor.
- Miller, a middle-aged man with gray blonde hair and a compassionate face, didn't appreciate the condescending attitude of this upstart kid!
- It was because that group poses a threat to the Maori vote that is now currently held by a Government that treats that vote in a condescending, patronising manner.
- I had been avoiding calls from her lately because she always seemed to have this condescending attitude toward the way that I'd been changing.
- Most essays include the condescending attitudes of a society that views them as dirty, stupid, invisible or sexually available.
- And if that weren't bad enough, a picture intended to make Stern's condescending message unmistakably clear accompanies the article.
- But nothing could be more patronising and condescending than his own view that being a farm labourer is an inadequate occupation.
- Some faculty members seem to express a condescending, at times almost disdainful, attitude.
- It turns out that nearly everyone, Japanese or otherwise, is a philistine in the condescending and rather snobbish world view of the film.
- At a makeshift relief camp in Nagappattinam, India, refugees complained about what they view as the condescending attitude of relief workers.
- Traders at Thursday's meeting were infuriated by what they described as the condescending attitude of the council's deputy leader and its director of planning.
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.