In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(process) acelerar(defeat/death) adelantar
- In any event, the composer was badly shaken during this era, which probably hastened his death in 1950.
- First, physicians tend to be concerned about using opioids in terminal patients for fear of suppressing respiration and hastening death.
- According to a report in the Sunday Times, there is increasing concern across Britain about the way hospitals appear to be hastening the deaths of elderly patients.
- At 5: 57, probably hastened by a call from the crowd for more media presence, they advanced.
- He will have been aware that the figure would be enough to represent a big loss for him, thus probably hastening his departure; but it would also be a big enough majority for him to govern with if and when he moves next door.
- Projected fuel cost increases and savings from water conservation will probably hasten the break-even point.
- The report says that in all likelihood it would hasten the imposition of congestion charges or tolling on the M50 to control demand on the motorway.
- These energetic performances continued unabated for a decade, and probably hastened his death.
- Perhaps if the politicians talked about race as if it was already an irrelevance it would hasten the day when it is.
- The research team says this suggests additional factors, besides climate change, probably hastened the giant deer's eventual extinction.
- In December 1889, Parnell became involved in a divorce that was to end his political influence and the trauma of this divorce probably hastened his early death.
- This decision not to opt for the stock market route probably hastened the departure of Quinn.
- He probably hastened his end by having to live without family support during his illness.
- Experts explained that overcrowded high-rises and overusage of underground space hasten the speed of subsidence.
- Konterman cited problems other foreign players have faced with the media in Britain, which probably hastened their departures.
- As Angus Calder has suggested, ‘the effect of the war was not to sweep society on to a new course, but to hasten its progress along the old grooves.’
- But his demise sparked bitter divisions, with the children of his first wife contesting his will amid allegations his death had been hastened by drugs.
- For one thing, while military spending didn't cause the downfall of Soviet Communism, it probably hastened the demise.
- A couple of undistinguished losses hastened the end of his career.
- They noted that many people believe that to talk about death or engage in advance care planning might hasten one's death.
1apresurarseapurarse Latin AmericaI hastened back to the house — me apresuré a regresar a la casa
- to hasten to + inf — apresurarse a + inf
- I paid for it myself, she hastened to add — —lo pagué yo —se apresuró a decir
- not that I've got anything against her, I hasten to add — no es que tenga nada contra ella, que conste
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.