In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(using force)forzosoforcible entry — allanamiento de morada masculine
- The Pre-Parliament was an obvious failure and Lenin continued to bombard his lieutenants with demands for a forcible seizure of power.
- Democracy is obviously more desirable than a dictatorship, but that does not justify any forcible change by an external power.
- Alaska generally, and Anchorage specifically, have been plagued by a high incidence of forcible rapes and sexual assaults.
- But non-government organizations decried the forcible evictions as inhumane, urging the government to build replacements for their demolished houses.
- A lawyer pointed out that there was no sign of forcible entry into the camp.
- Home invasion is the forcible entry of an occupied home by presumably violent and usually armed criminals.
- Future airlifters will likely retain this requirement since it is an essential element of the Army's forcible entry mission.
- The Army should maintain a vertical assault capability for forcible entry operations.
- This would include both lethal attacks on soldiers of those nations or members of those military organizations, and, once the members surrender or are disarmed, their continued forcible detention.
- No ‘consent’ can deprive a parent of his or her natural guardianship rights and obligations, either, especially if they were coerced through threats of forcible removal.
- Secondly, there is the fact that some force was used but that force was within the range of force that can be inherent in the case of forcible rape.
- A key provision in the Act criminalized knowing membership in an organization that advocated the forcible overthrow of the government, and imposed a penalty of up to twenty years of imprisonment.
- Finally, it may be justifiable to allow forcible entry to premises for the purposes of inspection.
- Someone or something has made a forcible entry.
- The person who uses defensive force knew or had reason to believe that an unlawful and forcible entry or unlawful and forcible act was occurring or had occurred.
- Both deportation and forcible transfer relate to involuntary and unlawful evacuation of individuals from the territory in which they reside.
- In burglary, the loss is discovered after the fact, and there is evidence of forcible entry.
- This regulation could well mean forcible conscription into the armed forces.
- Such an offer must be made at fair market value before a forcible seizure can be sought through the courts.
- She took her case to the king's court and sued for forcible abduction and imprisonment, demanding £100 in damages, which the court, in turn, awarded.
2(convincing)(objection/argument) contundente(argument/objection) convincente
- Arguments must therefore be crude, clear and forcible, and appeal to emotions and instincts, not the intellect.
- In his strongest and most forcible performance from the podium, Mr Sargent succeeded in putting across two key messages.
- It is a stronger power, a more forcible motive, which exerts itself upon such occasions.
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