In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(rudeness/remark) inexcusable(remark/rudeness) indefendible(view) insostenible(view) indefendible
- This is fundamentally flawed and scientifically indefensible.
- Although it must be defended, the British budget rebate is indefensible.
- This theme is one of the elements in his new work, a detailed examination of the brutal history and indefensible consequences of aerial bombardment.
- That, to me, is totally unacceptable and morally indefensible.
- And defenses of his indefensible argument are indefensible too.
- His logic is flawed, indefensible and dangerous.
- ‘It is indefensible that you have not made funding for homeland security your top priority,’ the letter said.
- Anything less will amount to a pay cut and that is morally and economically indefensible.
- But that doesn't justify this behavior, which is indefensible on several grounds.
- Despite regular meetings, you fail to notify your superiors of problems both with the build and with the budget, putting them in an indefensible public position.
- Benchmarking awards, seen by many as utterly indefensible and absurd under current economic conditions, will be paid.
- Yet the worst that can reasonably be said about his performance is that he made an indefensible remark from which he ineptly tried to climb down at first prompting.
- Instead, they defend an act which is simply indefensible.
- This process of distillation allows us to impose order upon chaos and to justify the indefensible.
- How about morally indefensible, legally absurd, and nationally divisive?
- The stance is otherwise totally indefensible.
- The idea that our arguments and ideas are indefensible is patently ridiculous.
- Yes, budget deficits and indefensible tax cuts are moral issues, too.
- It is difficult to calculate how many billions of dollars the government spends on indefensible, if not illegal, self-promotion.
- However, that sort of position is logically untenable and morally indefensible.
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.