In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1acosado por los remordimientos
- They go from the innocence of youth to conscience-stricken old age, from prewar certainties to the social upheavals of the 1960s, covering whole lives, often moving down the generations in a dozen pages.
- Whenever I thought of the innocent little children who were torn from home, school friends and congenial surroundings, I was conscience-stricken.
- Indeed, the prime impulse behind the campaign to save nature, and expressly to husband wilderness, was aghast awareness of its imminent disappearance, in tandem with conscience-stricken guilt at their forebears' rapacity and greed.
- Her brothers, observing how she cherishes the plant, steal the pot, discover the mouldering head, and fly, conscience-stricken, into banishment.
- Her situation cried out for attention, rescue and relief by the State, by well-meaning and charitable agencies, and by ordinary, conscience-stricken citizens.
- Now the rest of us may have been a cross-section of the conscience-struck, community-minded and well-mannered, but our decisions to remain on the ground were not made out of consultation or a group vote, but individually.
- The fact that he knocked against my car didn't faze him one bit and he continued blithely, with his conscience-stricken passengers looking out to see what had happened to my car.
- These are poets as moral actors voicing concerns and dilemmas; they are conscience-stricken purchasers, harassed homemakers, debonair lovers, anxious motorists and old grumps.
- I was most conscience-stricken by my anguished looking mother's tearful eyes; an unproud image now permanently carved into my subconscious.
- They'd have said I was only a poor kid, conscience-stricken for having wished the man dead, and that he wouldn't have gone charging into the water if he hadn't been in a belligerent rage.
- A Hindu doctor feels conscience-stricken at being unable to stem the bloodshed.
- Unfortunately, 10 or 20 years after an execution, a confession often emerges from a criminal who is conscience-stricken or terminally ill.
- News of them did much to persuade conscience-stricken clergy to break ranks and join the third in June, so that some action might be taken.
- Perhaps you as a conscience-stricken Christian have found reassurance of His cleansing today.
- As you might expect, his words do not approach cliche, describing the pain in the conscience-stricken priest's feet, for example, as ‘his daily stigmata’.
- How easily he could have been the leader of the world's conscience-stricken youth.
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.