In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(in speech)(babbling/grunt) inarticulado(person) con dificultad para expresarseshe was inarticulate with rage — no podía hablar de lo furiosa que estaba
- I'm not a public speaker to begin with, and so what if I just embarrass myself, or come across as inarticulate and incoherent?
- Speechless and inarticulate, they are bound together forever in their sense of loss and love for a young woman, whom they never really knew nor understood.
- Reading, which not only requires but creates solitude, takes us to the edge of inarticulate solitary experience in the company of other writers and other readers.
- Beverly strained to hear his inarticulate words.
- Young males are particularly criticized for greeting others quickly in an incomprehensible and inarticulate manner.
- He was verbally inarticulate and could not enunciate a clear concept or formulate ideas.
- He becomes completely inarticulate and unable to close the deal, as it were, because he loves her too much!
- He comes across as a shallow, inarticulate man, simplistic in speech and inauthentic in manner.
- Although I don't consider myself unintelligent or inarticulate, I don't tend to have the courage of my convictions when called upon to air my opinions.
- Family meals can be a good forum for voicing opinions, for trying out ideas and even for gauging how an inarticulate teenager is feeling, allowing a parent to pick up on a small but strongly felt injustice before it causes a row.
- The point, however inchoate, inarticulate, and immature, was to register dissent with the status quo and to assert some measure of individuality in a stultifying, conformist atmosphere.
- Today, only the host is allowed to be that and he surrounds himself with inarticulate stagehands, delicatessen owners and others who are guaranteed to never come up with an intentional funny remark.
- This is also not to say that the artists were in any way unintelligent or even inarticulate (although some were); many were very interesting to listen to.
- When the play was filmed in 1951, his brutish, inarticulate Kowalski unleashed a cry of anguish that would echo down the decades.
- It is difficult to say when the idea of Australians as an inarticulate and laconic people took hold, but by the twentieth century this had become a staple of Australian cultural criticism.
- For the inarticulate Trevor, ‘I think you're really cool,’ is a major statement of devotion, and ‘buck up, little camper’ is the best consolation he can offer.
- Their strong leader was inarticulate, arrogant, confused and immature.
- The majority of the crew shouted inarticulate phrases and their calm, concerned visages turned to shock.
- These characters may be inarticulate, their words awkward attempts to express existential disquiet.
- For more background on that, you should read the three posts I wrote back then, the last of which has enough pictures to give a sense of the whole concept without the effort of ploughing through my clumsy inarticulate prose.
- If the standard less-than-a-page short poem characteristically is uninterested, if not inarticulate, on the subject of time, it is no less implicated.
- If they are not tongue-tied, they are either inarticulate or brash.
- I would think long and hard before assuming that inarticulate speech and a gift for malapropism are indicators of stupidity.
- My opening post was pretty ill-formed and inarticulate, but I'm glad that people have an idea about what I'm getting at.
- His hidden rolls of writings are found, and unexpectedly writing again becomes his salvation when the prison superintendent, an inarticulate oaf, makes him write love poems for his girlfriend.
- It's the one where he played a dumb sullen inarticulate Brooklyn paint-store clerk.
- He yelled something inarticulate containing the word ‘demon’.
- Well, you know, there's different kinds of intelligence that I - it's very clear that a lot of people that have really strong instincts as actors are very often inarticulate.
- He should have been frightened, tired, nervous, uncertain, inarticulate.
- He's a little dumbfounded at reviews of the film that criticize the repetitiveness of some dialogue or inarticulate speech, two of the aspects that make the film feel true.
- Thoughts and emotions are not communicated or portrayed so much as suggested, truncated and dispatched with inarticulate pseudo-sophistication.
- Paradoxically, his inarticulate speech and inchoate thinking vividly express his frustration and anger: he has no skills with which to cope effectively with the inevitable set-backs of his life.
- This small group of Linguliform inarticulate brachiopods includes only about 14 known genera.
- The Discinids are a small long-lived group of inarticulate brachiopods with chitinophosphatic shells.
- The Trimerellacea are a small group of quite large inarticulate brachiopods.
- Quasimodaspis, along with the inarticulate brachiopods that are the only other fossils so far recovered from this locality, was probably transported from a shallower facies.
- The Brachiopoda for example, was present, but greatest diversity was shown by inarticulate brachiopods (like the one in the upper middle, from the Upper Cambrian of Iowa).
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.