In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1humillación feminineindignidad feminine(inflicted by others) humillación feminine(inflicted by others) vejación feminine
- I bought books I did not want to save them from this indignity.
- Foreign rule, with all of its humiliation and indignity, is still a living memory.
- Nowhere does she explain in a meaningful way that it is also a reaction to poverty, imperialism, and indignity.
- He's still steaming with indignity at the whole thing, and of course, he's quite right to be upset.
- The indignity of that day stayed with us the entire year, increasing our determination.
- We have already committed the ultimate indignity on them - we have taken their lives.
- The final indignity was to lose a home bonus point in the dying minutes as the descending darkness became both literal and metaphoric.
- Organised competitive sport is agony for many children: it can lead to humiliation and indignity.
- The indignity of youth is compounded hugely by being in the sticks.
- Would you not agree that no person should be made to suffer this indignity?
- To add extra indignity to his humiliation he is suffering from a bout of hiccups that threatens to enter the Guinness Book of Records.
- Millions were still suffering discrimination, stigma and indignity worldwide.
- He then suffered the ultimate indignity, in losing - not to a Croatian qualifier - but a Brit.
- And are we clear that we will not add to the burdens of another through punishment and indignity?
- You have tons of information, but not one sense of feeling… not one sense of one's own sense of indignity.
- That means additional bureaucracies, therefore additional cost and also additional indignity to the older person.
- A man given to indignity is capable of committing any crime, however heinous it may be.
- I guess if he did have to suffer that indignity, Amnesty International would be up in arms.
- The main entrance door is defaced with graffiti, which should shock the parents of youngsters guilty of this profound indignity.
- Each year 40,000 elderly people are forced to suffer this indignity.
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.