In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1despotricarto fulminate against sth — despotricar contra algo
- So the Senate rule that liberals fulminated against for decades has become sacrosanct.
- For three days he fulminated against Howard in parliament, at the National Press Club and in a nationally broadcast television address.
- Inevitably, some critics fulminated that boarding schools were turning our girls unfit to be wives and mothers.
- From the columns of The Manchester Guardian Lawrence fulminated against the evils of his time; from the pages of The Skilled Labourer the couple thundered against the evils of the past.
- But resisting his blandishments, the German foreign minister began to fulminate for the cameras.
- Yet in 1969 I heard of a meeting at which a well-respected archaeologist fulminated against the use of colour in a publication on the grounds that ‘black and white was good enough for Rik Wheeler’.
- According to reports, he was fulminating before a ‘small, but appreciative ‘crowd of well-to-do people in Amritsar.’
- Building an ideological platform takes time, as conservatives learned, and it can't be done just by fulminating and denouncing.
- This explains why the party's chairman, Terry McAuliffe, is fulminating against any candidate who remains in the race without winning an early primary.
- Sir Max had fulminated against the government's call to silence in a leader-page article in the Daily Mail.
- Both press and politicians fulminated against his influence - his nominees were regularly appointed to ministerial posts.
- The monks opposed Abelard and convinced the Church to condemn him - twice - and the papacy periodically fulminated against the rationalist discourse carried out in [his university] classrooms.
- Sheepishly, I picked myself up from the ground weakly, completely fulminating with rage at the laws of gravity.
- As environment minister, Michael Meacher fulminated that ‘housing is not, and should not be a status symbol, an object of conspicuous consumption or a source of market power and wealth.’
- He fulminates against the Civil Rights Act of 1964, best known for forcing restaurants and bus stations in the Jim Crow South to integrate, and against Brown v. Board of Education.
- His early, all-male Hamlet, complete with semi-naked gravediggers, had the newspapers, both tabloid and broadsheet, fulminating at his audacity.
- She fulminated against this opinion for decades.
- He was fulminating: ‘In the great scheme of things in Britain, if it's two or three thousand people losing their jobs, what does it matter?’
- I couldn't even think up of a word bad enough to insult her with, I was fulminating with so much rage.
- So I am perplexed by the report in the paper where two Labour councillors are pictured collecting a petition against post office closures and are fulminating against this terrible action by the Labour Government.
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