In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to debar sb from sth
- he's been debarred from attending the meetings — se lo ha excluido de las reuniones
- the fact that she didn't have a degree debarred her from promotion — el hecho de no tener un título universitario le impedía ascender
- he was debarred from taking his final exam — se le prohibió rendir el examen final
- he was debarred from holding public office — fue inhabilitado para ocupar cargos públicos
- All of his children by this wife were debarred from the Crown, as indeed was Henry VII's mother Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Richmond.
- It was also stipulated that the Corporation should be debarred from selling the estate or any part of it, and that it should be used for enjoyment and recreation by everyone.
- If my late father had wanted to go rock climbing or bet his pension on the stock market, I see no reason why a bus pass should have debarred him from doing so.
- The bill seeks to debar candidates charged with ‘heinous ‘crimes from fighting elections.
- Such behaviour in youth did not debar young men from entering the professions.
- Since, as a woman, she was debarred from attending the university, he instructed her by letter.
- The EC should debar him from contesting elections for violating the model code of conduct.
- The young hero has been debarred from taking the exams.
- Many Americans believe Article 2 of the constitution, debarring foreign-born citizens from standing as president, to be outdated.
- The government should debar criminals and corrupt politicians from entering Parliament and state Assemblies, which are the sacred platforms of Indian democracy.
- Why should going to Eton and Oxford be seen to debar a person from being elected as a Prime Minister?
- Many will argue that his disrespectful behaviour towards police officers should automatically debar him from the judicial system.
- If a majority of Euro-MPs were to decide that a party was not abiding by their definition of human rights and democratic values, it would be debarred.
- When an allegation is made, the member is debarred, or effectively suspended, as they are not allowed to take part in any GAA activity.
- I was debarred up to June 1999 from speaking out under the Official Secrets Act.
- Any conviction that does not involve dishonesty is fine; it does not debar a person from being an officer of a charitable entity.
- Students involved in such activities should be served a notice of misconduct before being debarred from institutions.
- They say that's a financial interest that debars us from having an exemption.
- The decision means that the teenagers of Greenock have been debarred from seeing a film that reflects their own lives.
- The court can then debar the convicted person from entering politics.
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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