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
- Building an ideological platform takes time, as conservatives learned, and it can't be done just by fulminating and denouncing.
- 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.’
- 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.
- His early, all-male Hamlet, complete with semi-naked gravediggers, had the newspapers, both tabloid and broadsheet, fulminating at his audacity.
- I couldn't even think up of a word bad enough to insult her with, I was fulminating with so much rage.
- 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?’
- 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.
- Sheepishly, I picked myself up from the ground weakly, completely fulminating with rage at the laws of gravity.
- 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.
- Both press and politicians fulminated against his influence - his nominees were regularly appointed to ministerial posts.
- This explains why the party's chairman, Terry McAuliffe, is fulminating against any candidate who remains in the race without winning an early primary.
- According to reports, he was fulminating before a ‘small, but appreciative ‘crowd of well-to-do people in Amritsar.’
- 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.
- Sir Max had fulminated against the government's call to silence in a leader-page article in the Daily Mail.
- Inevitably, some critics fulminated that boarding schools were turning our girls unfit to be wives and mothers.
- 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’.
- She fulminated against this opinion for decades.
- But resisting his blandishments, the German foreign minister began to fulminate for the cameras.
- 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.
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.