In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1they experienced / suffered great hardship — pasaron muchos apuros / muchas dificultades / privaciones
- the hardships of the voyage/their captivity — las penurias del viaje/de su cautiverio
- cases of genuine financial hardship — los casos de verdadera penuria (económica)
- surely it's no great hardship for you to pay him a visit — no es mucho pedir que vayas a verlo, creo yo
- before noun hardship fund — fondo de solidaridad
- hardship post — cargo que se desempeña en un lugar donde las condiciones de vida son difíciles
- In some parts of the world, corruption and poverty condemn untold millions to a life of misery and hardship.
- No, but the union can support its members if they suffer financial hardship.
- The other will endure hardship and much suffering and must learn a valuable lesson.
- Also new was the fact that the poor could work hard and continuously yet still suffer hardship.
- Even as a child, he walked barefoot on the path full of thorns of hardship and austerity.
- In Scotland and beyond football is suffering financial hardship at the moment.
- It cannot be confined to those who suffered financial hardship due to lack of income.
- Gandhi on the other hand was aware of the difficulties, hardships, and suffering that was to come.
- All that pain and hardship, and still the college rowing team lost every single race for the rest of the year.
- They have suffered unimaginable hardship and danger in a bid to find a safe haven.
- If this guy stays there will be some kind of suffering and if he goes, that hardship will be twofold.
- Both men are currently off sick with stress and also suffering financial hardship.
- The story of the boat and its inhabitants is one of extreme hardship and complicit exploitation.
- It redirects funds made through business into combating poverty and hardship for children.
- During one of these periods of hardship the estate was purchased by the Du Boulay family.
- For a man who has suffered genuine hardship, our reaction over the past week must seem almost obscene.
- Only in this way can he lead the people of Keembe to defeat endemic poverty and hardship.
- Life was often difficult for the Kite family and they suffered many setbacks and hardships.
- A jail term would ruin his job prospects and be of hardship to his mother and grandmother.
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.