In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1formalhablarto expound at length on / about sth — hablar largo y tendido sobre algo
- The Realist movement expounded the idea that art should rebel against the traditional historical, mythological and religious subjects in favour of unidealised scenes of modern life.
- Apparently, he expounds virtues and morals yet he has little to none.
- They also need to expound at length, to present their evidence and make their best argument.
- Nichols and Duffy expound at length about these influences from the Enlightenment.
- If Bruce expounds such views with a defiant gleam of vindication, it's understandable.
- Over the next 30 years he contributed 78 papers to international journals, many of them expounding his own theory of molecular attraction.
- I liked his recent article in the newspaper, expounding the theory of ‘Narrative Politics’.
- Liberalism's virtues are expounded with elegance, and at times a rather terse satirical cut.
- The task of studying, clarifying, and expounding doctrines is typically the responsibility of a literate, educated élite.
- The Thomas Merton Center expounds a Buddhist pacifist philosophy, along with advocating nonviolent protests and civil disobedience.
- Harry loved to talk and could expound eloquently on just about any topic.
- In 1877, he expounded his theories on British prehistoric peoples in the book British Barrows written jointly with the famous barrow-opener William Greenwell.
- Writing a monthly column usually means expounding on a single topic.
- First, it is suggested that successive attempts to expound a Marxian theory of nature have see-sawed between naturalistic and social constructionist positions.
- As well as his tours he published various essays expounding his ideas and methods.
- They wanted me to expound on this topic because I had some decent ideas on the subject.
- He used it as an opportunity to expound the idea of flexible integration.
- Perhaps he will expound at greater length on the relationships among art, artists, and politics.
- Jean Jacques Rousseau expounded the idea that government rested on a social contract.
- Nardini wholeheartedly expounds the idea that those in the public eye are obliged to raise the profile of organisations who struggle to avert major crises.
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.