In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- She said it would be imprudent and refused to do so.
- I reminded the committee that it was imprudent to embark on any major capital programme without having funding in place.
- Her response is understandable, if imprudent.
- I think in this case, he would not do anything imprudent.
- I remembered my imprudent sister and sighed, frowning.
- Yet while he opposes new program spending, the professor agrees that immediate federal tax cuts would be imprudent.
- In short, the president made imprudent remarks without taking into consideration the current situation the nation is now faced with.
- I guess the answer is that most people are inexperienced and imprudent investors who tend to believe ‘salespeople’ too easily.
- To further minimize the imprudent use of antibiotics for treatment of influenza, diagnostic techniques should be considered.
- It is imprudent of presidents and trustees to approve budgets that were not crafted by those with the relevant academic and fiscal know-how.
- He must be held primarily responsible for the lack of cohesive direction of the company and the imprudent way in which it has been run
- His logic was that opponents would be deceived by the ship's appearance, and make rash and imprudent mistakes during confrontation.
- By their imprudent actions, they make the people of this country ludicrous and laughing-stocks to others.
- It is probably not surprising that this extravagantly rich and imprudent character made enemies, and they jumped at the chance to bring him down when it arose.
- I have merely decided that such a move would be imprudent at this time.
- It would be imprudent of the Pentagon not to be developing contingency plans.
- Yet error in all its forms - from misstatements to imprudent acts - can and should serve a healthy role in personal development.
- Carrying out the original aim of a quick war with minimal civilian casualties would require taking chances that officers here now deem imprudent.
- Making an immediate move seems imprudent and unnecessary.
- I think it's probably imprudent for an independent counsel to make any predictions about the outcome of the case.
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.