In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(person/book/performance) vilipendiar formal
- Many of the op-ed columnists glibly excoriating him now will have the pleasure in the future of dealing with a parent with Alzheimers.
- After a long diatribe, Noah excoriated me: ‘How can you bring such a phony to speak to your class?’
- She was excoriated and shunned, even within her own party.
- Should we publicly excoriate him, or even mildly condemn him and call for an apology on these ‘slippery slope’ grounds?
- He was against the Anglo-Irish agreement of 1985 and the Good Friday agreement of 1998, and he has made his name by excoriating the Protestant leaders who endorsed them.
- The habit of excoriating the acne may go on for decades.
- There have already been a number of emails on my article, all of them excoriating me for not understanding the case.
- Critics excoriating him for other aspects of his film show an equal lack of sensitivity to the challenges that come with highly structured storytelling.
- In fact, the Commission excoriated you for failing to record where your million came from and where it went.
- Throughout his career he had excoriated Walter Scott (even holding him almost single-handedly responsible for the Civil War), but now he was in the same boat as his bête noire.
- One letter writer to the newspaper excoriated those people for complaining about not being able to get their vehicles out of the lot.
- Not for the first time, he excoriated his team: ‘That was poor, very poor.’
- A much-experienced newspaper colleague excoriated me as grossly unfair, if not libellous.
- Rarely, patients excoriate their skin in response to delusional ideation; in such cases, the appropriate diagnosis would be psychosis.
- The local radio talk show excoriated him as a fiend; the daily paper denounced a magistrate for providing him bail.
- The Washington Post reviews a novel excoriating the president and discussing assassination.
- He would then wait outside the front door to excoriate the opponents, even the poor guy loading the kit hampers on to the team bus.
- People with this condition have a rash, pruritis, and excoriated crythematous skin in body folds, axillae, and groin.
- It is characterized by pruritic, of ten excoriated papules and nodules on the extensor surfaces of the legs and upper arms.
- Lincoln did it when, as a congressman from Illinois, he excoriated President Polk for his war in Mexico.
- Mucopurulent otorrhea and excoriated skin may also be present.
- The major difference is that poor little Johnny is excoriated for appalling behaviour and Bob is elevated to sainthood status.
- A few days later the Prime Minister was excoriated in the press for being, principally, a performer - and one who admires performers.
- He is a fellow who made no charitable donations for years on end, while excoriating other Americans for being ‘hard-hearted’ and ‘greedy.’
- Most people inherently recognise what they call bright or fresh red bleeding, and tend to attribute that to a local cause such as a haemorrhoid or an anal fissure, or even just some excoriated itchy skin.
- The pathognomonic sign is the burrow - a short, wavy, grey line that is often missed if the skin is eczematised, excoriated, or impetiginised.
- And some of them have been extremely strong, excoriating the president.
2(remove skin of)excoriar formal
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.