In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(intended to teach)(method/poetry/novel) didáctico
- The clinical curriculum is intended to apply didactic content into the patient care setting and promote critical thinking.
- The Korean tale, thus, has a stronger didactic and moral character than similar tales.
- One implication of the classical approach to moral education is that law has a didactic element.
- With the exception perhaps of Tales of Burning Love, there are few contemporary novels with a wholly didactic religious purpose.
- If the Reformation chorales were anything, they were didactic and homiletical.
- Both clinical and didactic courses were taught primarily by pharmacy faculty, and rarely by medicine faculty.
- This individual could provide much of the didactic instruction, but others should contribute to the training program.
- Leake used didactic approaches to teach the surveyors how to administer questionnaires and register oral responses.
- Thank you for a rewarding educational, didactic, competitive memorable week!
- Few of our didactic programs are taught on an interdisciplinary basis with the other health sciences.
- The books written by Richardson and his followers accordingly became known as moral or didactic novels.
- This type of orientation program accentuates clinical practice and includes limited didactic instruction.
- Because of the public funding, there was a conservative style and often a moral or didactic message in the films that were made at the Film Board.
- In West Africa, didactic tales and tales of magic with moral endings are very popular.
- The training consisted of didactic instruction and observation of live family therapy sessions.
- He was greatly interested in teaching for its own sake, and his didactic skill found an outlet in a whole stream of books.
- A more didactic type of prose, designed to inform and convince, was practised by Arnold, Carlyle, Macaulay, and others.
- Otherwise, I would have created only didactic films for educational television.
- The general lack of biographical and didactic information within the exhibition clouded these issues further.
- He is still as purposefully didactic as ever, using the genre of educational information posters to inform us of our own miseducation.
- The text sometimes verges on the didactic, but then you have to consider both the intended audience and the size.
- It is best to adopt a collaborative approach rather than a didactic or paternalistic manner.
- But the narrative remains strange and poetic enough for it never to appear formulaic or didactic.
- It is history as it should be: entertaining without being glib, informative without being didactic.
- In order not to sound too didactic or pedantic, the lecturer added anecdotes and personal comments.
- When Welsh explores these themes too literally, the results can be overly didactic.
- This didactic approach towards teaching history has made people look at it as a pain rather than a joy.
- Those who like to be instructed may relish this part of the novel; others may find it annoyingly didactic.
- She had an unpleasantly loud didactic voice.
- His style was didactic, often patronising, and the jokes were thick-cut.
- Robert Coles's sketch about his fifth-grade teacher is tiresomely didactic.
- General education also has been described as overemphasizing rote instruction and didactic teaching.
- Although the prose is clear and readable it is also assertive, didactic and sometimes patronising.
- To my editorial consternation, he has no objection to being seen as didactic in his novels.
- I concur with Gurney's approach: Jacki's competent focus is neither didactic nor moralising.
- You could probably even sneak in your revolutionary politics without sounding didactic and patronizing.
- He became more aggressive and personal, more didactic, more accusatory, more moralistic.
- While these and other sociopolitical themes inform her writing, Hansen's books are not didactic.
- It's heavy stuff, but the idea-rich tale unfolds its philosophy in a way that manages to neatly skirt pedantic style and didactic tone.
- Bad poetry, sure, but still poetry - a more loose-textured, less didactic literary form than the rant.
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