In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1incapacidad feminineinability to + inf — incapacidad para + inf
- her inability to deal with people — su incapacidad para tratar con la gente
- There have been occasions, too, when his inability to hold his tongue has got him into trouble.
- Perhaps the pitch contributed to their inability to play any decent football in the first half.
- He never goes to extremes and has no vices, except for the inability to pass up a bargain.
- The frustrating part has been their utter inability to communicate with anyone.
- I'm very good at borrowing things but suffer from a complete inability to give things back.
- His other key weakness is his inability to detach himself from his players and put them under pressure.
- Those who know him insist he's driven by an utter inability to accept defeat.
- With me that manifests itself as a clamming up, an inability to talk about what's important.
- He says his resignation was triggered by his inability to form a new Cabinet.
- Do they show a manipulative attitude to nature, or an inability to be content with what they are given?
- The use of mouthwashes is not advised in young children due to their inability to spit.
- His inability to understand basic statistics is enough for me to distrust him completely.
- He cursed himself for his weakness, for his inability to remain angry with her.
- As a result of his inability to cope he said that he was drinking too much and covering up his inability to run the store.
- They laughed the loudest of all, making me feel a lot less guilty about my own inability to resist joining in.
- He has suffered a nervous breakdown probably connected to his own inability to relate to others.
- As the disease progresses, total paralysis and the inability to speak or swallow result.
- He quit soon after, apparently in frustration at his inability to control the situation.
- He winds me up no end with his seeming inability to view anything from any other perspective but his own.
- Aristotle said that the inability to feel shame is the ultimate proof of a wicked character.
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