In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(prisoner/slave) encadenar(prisoner/slave) ponerle grillos ahe felt fettered by convention — se sentía prisionero de / coartado por los convencionalismos
- Future work will not be fettered by previous constraints.
- Although unshackled from the 15 kg iron chains that fettered them for three years, they are yet to come to terms with their freedom.
- Yes, it means having a nationality, and more often than not, a religion, and so on; all of these things which really fetter us I think.
- Just a little woozy… sane enough, but of course, to spit out the entire chemistry of the substance that fettered us with its silken strands.
- The benign prerogative of mercy reposed cannot be fettered by any legislative restrictions.
- Philosophers, however, were not fettered by such constraints.
- How far can the government fetter its own future freedom of executive action by entering into a contract?
- Licensing, legal threats and intimidation directed at journalists all fetter press freedom.
- It is important to avoid unduly fettering the power to amend the provisions of the scheme, thereby preventing the parties from making those changes which may be required by the exigencies of commercial life.
- Whereas wrong desires restrict and fetter, right desires enhance and liberate.
- A contract which unlawfully fetters the discretion of a purchaser is ultra vires and invalid.
- If the freed slave was not fettered by this social contract (self-disciplined productive laborer and consumer), she was criminal.
- She followed obediently, moving in ridiculously small steps because her ankles were fettered to her waist.
- Women throughout the developed world, she adds, are in revolt ‘against a domestic role they believe fetters their personal freedom’.
- For the corruption of weak choices results in a chain of habit being formed, which fetters the character and becomes second nature, flawed or ‘vitiated’ nature.
- He has been, your Honour, conveyed back to the same strict custody, manacled and fettered.
- Let loose for his first full 90 minutes this week, in a reserve match against Montrose, he says he was refusing to be fettered by any constraints.
- I am appalled he would sanction the introduction of legislation such as this which, as Deputy Dukes said, will fetter the members of the House now and in the future.
- The principle thus given is of great importance and ought not, in my opinion, to be unduly fettered or restricted.
- Mr Francis argued that it does because it fetters one of the important rights inherent in ownership, that of freedom of alienation.
- His companions were fettered and handcuffed, and were carried in a bullock cart to Delhi.
- We certainly listened very closely to the advice provided by officials, weighed up the issues, and basically came down to the basis that we must not unduly fetter or hamstring the commission itself.
- A moment more and I had fettered him to the granite.
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.