In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1deferencia feminineto treat sb with deference — tratar a algn con deferencia
- out of deference to sb/sth — por deferencia a algn/algo
- in deference to sb/sth — por deferencia a algn/algo
- It was typical of a Queen who, in her own words, thoroughly disliked pomposity and ritual deference.
- In a previous era he'd have been a gardener on a large estate, and still retains all of his deference to people he considers his betters.
- What has almost disappeared is deference towards the lower classes.
- Arrogance is not an attractive trait, but surely it beats passive deference?
- Already their experiment shows signs of failure, and that in a society notable for its deference to authority and tradition.
- The wasn't much sign of deference either, the shouted questions were pretty direct.
- For a court to do otherwise is for a court to fail to show proper deference to a legislative authority.
- In his view, the article requires respect for family life not automatic deference to family decisions.
- An embarrassing four-year period of media deference to the president and his policies has ended.
- The prisoners were all perfectly submissive and paid every deference to the wishes of those in whose custody they were placed.
- But our relationship should be one of mature partnership not one of undue deference.
- In coming to terms with this situation, teachers need to accept the loss of some traditional deference.
- Even when this process is taking place, there is still a battle against old ideas and the habits of deference and submission.
- The judgment made by the defendant as the primary decision maker should be accorded due deference by the court.
- He confirms this shyly, perhaps out of deference to his employer, who trained with White and later became his great rival.
- It was those very values of deference, place and the proper order of things which brought this country to the brink of collapse after the war.
- Elizabeth II came to the throne when Britain still enjoyed a society where deference joined with self respect.
- Traditional class boundaries have been eroded and deference has all but disappeared from British society.
- But a loss of deference is very different from a loss of respect for other people.
- They must give due deference to the decisions of the inspectors and the Secretary of State.
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.