In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(de palabra) intimidar
- Swett also hectored Smith for voting for a Senate pay raise after promising not to do so.
- Indeed, we've come a long way from the ‘responsibility era’ that Junior has been hectoring us about for the last four years.
- In this situation, the solution to full trains is apparently to hector people not to get on; the solution to full platforms is to stop people getting down to the platform; the solution to crowded stations is to close the station.
- One can do a fair bit of damage energetically hectoring someone to speak them, but perhaps just as much damage by pretending they don't exist.
- There's even hope for losers, four of whom hectored him to the point where he let them participate for $450 each, far below Ronnie's cost.
- It continually baffles me why anyone with such an obvious interest in weblog usability would continually hector their poor readers with the kind of interminable prose that you do.
- These people form political groupings, accept positions in the Government or candidacies in the parties - both conceded in order to seduce us - and they hector us to take part in elections.
- I am hectored by this stark materialist warning each time I start typing something to post when supposedly at work.
- I was hectored for buying into such ‘conspiracy theories.’
- But the guy continued hectoring me to watch more episodes so that I might become enlightened and see the error of my ways.
- Like a blustering, hectoring aunt at a family gathering, he won't be missed by most.
- He avoids moralising and hectoring his readers, going instead for strong uncomplicated identification with his leading character.
- Far from hectoring us about the greenhouse effect, the work evokes a kind of polluted beauty - or beauty in pollution - akin to seeing a rainbow in a pool of oil.
- And for this reason she hectored him knowing how difficult and balky he tended to be, especially towards her.
- In spite of serious differences, nations should approach their problems with the basic temper of peace and not in a threatening and hectoring mood.
- He never used important names to get his way or hectored people on their behalf.
- Preston just hectors boring people without saying anything particularly interesting.
- But commandeering my computer for an entire week in order to hector me into giving them more personal information is unconscionable.
- Fair enough - if listening to him hectoring us about scarce resources and carbon emissions is what it takes to conserve the planet then it's a price worth paying.
- You can't believe how many young people dressed up as thistles or Proust hectored you in the streets.
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.