In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
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- This is written by a strong exponent of vegetarianism, with supporting views from people she admits are extremists for animal rights.
- She is the best exponent of British social democracy in her generation, arguing for childcare as the missing plank of the British welfare state.
- Further, his practical experience during a time of great economic stress made him an eloquent exponent of the idea that there are times when government has to play a leading role in solving economic problems.
- Verdi is an exponent of the same ideas, the same sense of statecraft.
- He was an enthusiastic exponent of the ‘Three Age System’, deducing support for it from his examinations of stratified and associated assemblages.
- For a rather unfortunate meme has lately infected the minds of some leading exponents of a naturalistic worldview.
- He's certainly slim, and he's also an exponent of positive thinking, judging by the way he saw potential in the near-derelict chapel standing in Essex.
- Gibbs and Heaviside had been early exponents of the vector calculus while its chief opponents had been Tait.
- A champion of the poor and an ardent exponent of Christian unity, the Polish pontiff was a beacon of light.
- The Italian exponents of lyrical and geometric abstraction were based in Milan and Como, and often worked together with Rationalist architects.
- Dedicated exponents of free speech that they are, the site's editors have now banned one of the few centre-left people who ever posted on their message board.
- In the nineteenth century there was a movement, of which Steiner was a principal exponent, to keep geometry pure and ward off the depredations of algebra.
- ‘All my adult life, I was branded by officials as ‘an exponent of the right’ who wanted to bring capitalism back to our country,’ he wrote.
- Raised in Australia by right-on parents who encouraged political awareness and self-reliance, the actress is a keen exponent of down-to-earth living.
- This looked like an all-too-arbitrary act by a king already known as an exponent of divine-right theory.
- However, the leading exponents of the open source ethic predate these events by more than a decade.
- The recently deceased Lord was the main exponent of the idea that aid did not work.
- However their legacy was to revolutionise modern warfare and to perpetuate the work of their greatest exponent in the armies of the Allied victors.
- Readers of this column will be aware, I am sure, that I have been a big exponent of the idea of a winter break in the past.
- I remember a raging debate being conducted in the letters pages of the newspaper between British and American exponents of the English language.
- They can solve routine problems involving fractions and per cents, recognize properties of basic geometric figures, and work with exponents and square roots.
- He was one of the first to use exponents to represent powers and he used mathematics as a model for the natural sciences.
- Although we now think of logarithms as the exponents to which one must raise the base to get the required number, this is a modern way of thinking.
- When the exponent is a prime number, I say that its radical less one is divisible by twice the exponent.
- Such power laws with exponents close to 2 have been shown for several biopolymers, where the polymer concentration corresponds to that of gel preparation.
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.