In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1animadversión feminine formalenemistad feminine
- I promise to refrain from taking part in feuds and quarrels and from creating enmity.
- There may, however, be more to the conflict than just historical enmity.
- By far the person radiating the most resentment and enmity was Will.
- At least, we don't feel enmity toward fellow human beings very often.
- The locals said the family has no strong enmity with the accused.
- It was a military truce, but of course the political enmity persisted.
- The two debates engaged major personalities in the discipline and a similar degree of enmity and venom.
- This was also brought on by the bitter enmity between many players and their employers.
- Their feud dates back almost two centuries with a level of enmity that has only gathered strength over the passing years.
- Welles did indeed have enemies, although he had done his best to earn their enmity.
- The gaiety with which they had set out had somehow vanished; and yet there was no enmity or malice between them.
- Indeed there is a long history of mutual enmity between the two countries which dates back some 400 years.
- Blood is shed everywhere and millions perish as victims of enmity.
- What are the sources of enmity against us, and how could those sources be reduced?
- Further change may even see the disappearance of religious enmity from our press boxes - or maybe that's too much to ask.
- In other cases, there would be fierce debate, enmity and bitter recrimination.
- There had been a few attempts to sedate enmity in advance.
- There he drove home his message that this had to be the focus if the decades of enmity between the countries were to be ended.
- Years of hatred and enmity were unleashed in the suicidal battle over Mongolia.
- The enmity of the tribes was old, and with independence their anxieties about one another became acute.
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