In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to do sb a disservice
- this report does him a disservice — este informe no le hace justicia
- my parents did me a great disservice by educating me at home — mis padres no me hicieron ningún favor educándome en casa
- these strident advocates do their cause a disservice — estos partidarios fanáticos perjudican la causa por la que luchan
- An educational system that does not teach economically viable skills is a disservice to the nation.
- Appeasement does not work and those who endorse it are doing an enormous disservice to their people.
- It's not a funny site and acts as a disservice to our community.
- To act as such would be a disservice to the diverse student body as whole, and contrary to my elected mandate.
- We Americans do ourselves a disservice if we think we can work miracles overnight.
- But I would be doing the author a great disservice if I gave any impression that this is a political tract.
- Yur story is a disservice to the public and seems quite out of character with normal Register content.
- We both have our lives to live, and being airlifted out of the central field does a disservice to both of us.
- Slater actually does viewers a disservice by being less than embarrassing here.
- Pete Cami gives a disturbing account of youth crime but your headline does a disservice to the efforts of the police.
- It is a disservice to students and to themselves to be restricting the flow of information to students.
- While it may seem equitable to accommodate everybody's needs, this often ends up doing users a disservice.
- Okay, I do agree that by not complaining I'm doing a disservice to all consumers.
- Here was a chance to look candidly at the way multi-culturalism in Bradford has done a disservice to race relations.
- What's more, they are a disservice to the anti-war movement and the left, which will decisively reject them.
- This was a fine privilege for its editors and a confusing disservice to your readership.
- At one point I tried it as under score, but it felt like a disservice to the song.
- What's more, it's a disservice to the values held by the party's members to limit itself that way.
- By ignoring these issues in their reviews, critics are doing a great disservice to their readers.
- The article does a real disservice to those children who do have learning differences.
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.