In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(in words)(view/surprise) expresarwords cannot express what I felt — no puedo expresar con palabras lo que sentí
- Again, I do not have the words to understand nor express the feelings and emotions you have endured since this began.
- As both a teacher and parent I concur with the sentiments expressed in the article concerning school exams.
- Children have to be taught that when they are angry, or just want something, they should not bite, kick, or hit, but rather express their feelings through words.
- Be sympathetic and ready to listen - when your child's upset, explain to him how to express negative feelings using words.
- The committee members also expressed their appreciation of the work carried out by the staff in St. Finan's.
- Ministers and officials have privately expressed the view that a bird flu pandemic poses a greater threat than terrorism.
- I share the disappointment expressed by other members.
- Disappointment was expressed at the meeting about the poor response to the branches survey from the young people.
- The remaining 32 participants expressed varying degrees of negative feelings about how society views them.
- I am very sorry to see that using words to express thoughts should be considered criminal.
- "We live in a free society where we can openly express our opinions," Owens said.
- And there's hundreds of other people who've also expressed their condolences.
- Action and feeling are expressed through gesture and movement, the meaning of which is usually very clear.
- Still, I continue to hear from people who express their gratitude for my work here.
- One common perception expressed by the workshop participants is that many people resist new approaches or ideas.
- Respondents expressed dissatisfaction with public services from schools to transit.
- I remember being so frustrated at not having the words to express my feeling of loss.
- Things were not uncomplicated and she could not freely express what she felt for her Prince.
- I have only 600 words with which to express my thoughts and feelings about Lady Sofia, as I like to call the capital city, and Bulgaria in general.
- I am trying to find the right words that would express my feelings in an intelligent, courteous manner.
1.2(without words)expresarher face expressed blank amazement — su rostro expresó estupor
2formal(squeeze out)(juice) exprimir(nursing mother/milk) sacarse
1to express oneself — expresarse
1.1(train) expreso(train) rápido
2(letter/delivery) exprés(letter/delivery) urgente
1por correo expréspor correo expreso
1also express trainexpreso masculinerápido masculine
2also express bus"/British"express coachdirecto masculine
1(send quickly)(package/mail) mandar por correo exprés(mail/package) enviar por correo exprés(package/mail) mandar por correo expreso(mail/package) enviar por correo expreso
1(specific)(intention/wish) expreso(wish/intention) explícito
- Thus the Letter contained no express reference to the River Moorings.
- The text may reveal the intention either by implication or by express declaration.
- Breach of express or implied warranty is a theory in contract law.
- They can't be convicted contrary to an express constitutional provision.
- My counter complaint is that my right to privacy was violated when these women looked at my computer screen without my express or implied permission.
- When the President acts pursuant to an express or implied authorization of Congress, his authority is at its maximum.
- One general guideline is not to work spells for anyone without their express consent.
- They negotiated a cease-fire unknown to officials and against the express wishes of the civilian neocons in charge of the Pentagon.
- The entire political elite has become divorced from and hostile to the express wishes of the electorate they are supposed to represent.
- This order can also be justified by the patient's express wish that resuscitation not be attempted.
- The bill does not contain an express provision regulating the prescription of medical devices.
- This includes touching or entering any unattended vehicle without the express permission of the owner.
- So people may have given you express consent by subscribing to something or requesting something.
- Herman had then let them off for the rest of the day with express wishes to see Cecil again the next day.
- Once again, without any democratic discussion, the government is proceeding against the express wishes of the British people by resort to lies and evasions.
- The rules apply to powers to accumulate whether they are express or implied.
- Issues will be presented in this column only with the express permission of the member.
- All that the oral evidence of the witness did was to confirm what was express or implied in her written statement.
- At Paragraph 17-003 of the book, it is stated that a bare licence may be express or implied.
- That authority may be either actual or apparent, and it may be express, implied, usual or ostensible.
- There is an express, an explicit, authorisation for another member, with the consent of the member lodging the question to do that on his or her behalf.
- There is no express reference to tort in the subsection.
- There are so many that one of the gallery's express wishes behind mounting the exhibition takes on a secondary importance.
- I accept, I should say, that it is possible for the terms of a policy by express language to be clearer than this term as to what its intended effect should be.
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.