In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(overthrow, unseat)(ruler/dictator) deponer(dictator/ruler) derrocar(king/champion) destronar
- His physicality is extraordinarily powerful, and he paces around the office like a miserably deposed silverback gorilla now unsure of anything other than his own brute strength.
- He served 24 years and was eventually deposed by a right-wing military coup.
- He has been in exile since being deposed by military coup in 1967.
- Before he could make the trip, however, he was deposed by the May 27 military coup.
- They were, inevitably, deposed from office, expelled from the order, and excommunicated - so becoming, ironically, apostates themselves.
- Nevertheless, thousands of lives and billions of dollars have been spent deposing a defanged dictatorship that posed no immediate threat to us.
- If the number is not zero, they will be deposed by force.
- The first minister can only be deposed if a majority of nationalists support unionists in removing him.
- Under the proposed resolution, failure to comply with this deadline would justify the use of force to depose him.
- The motive is to destroy all those in the south who might threaten the oil revenues that sustain the regime's grip (it came to power by deposing an elected government and enjoys very little popular support).
- Clergy members found guilty of such a charge can be admonished, removed from office or, in extreme cases, be deposed from holy orders - ‘unfrocked’.
- A military coup in 1955 deposed him, sending him into exile first in Paraguay and ultimately in Madrid.
- The Foreign Office was warned of a plot to depose the leader of an oil-rich country weeks before the coup attempt happened.
- For example, Pope Silverius was deposed by force and died in a penal colony.
- He is now facing pressure of his own, with a wave of strikes by university students and transportation unions leading to rumours that the military was planning to depose him.
- A final reason was to reinstate an elected government illegally deposed by force.
- But even though he was unceremoniously deposed from office last year, could the mild-mannered leader really be capable of such deeds?
- Nevertheless, John realized that not all tyrants could be peaceably overcome and offered specific advice about deposing them by force.
- The polls this time, he said, were ‘the first firm step toward deposing the ruling parties.’
- He was deposed after demonstrators stormed his office more than a week ago.
- He deposed to the fact that he was afraid of the wife and afraid of her family.
- A person in the legal secretariat to the Law Officers deposed to the contrary.
- The documents which you have deposed to in the witness box and referred to are strictly in answer to the subpoena but in respect of which you claim privilege.
- He deposed to the fact that the two are ‘a genuine and committed couple’.
- The third witness would depose on March 31, prosecution sources said.
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