In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(extravagance, luxury)an occasional cigar is my only indulgence — un puro de vez en cuando es el único lujo que me permito
1.2(partaking)too much indulgence in anything is bad — es malo abusar de cualquier placer
- It might not be the most impressive show in the festival, but it's precisely the sort of experimental, self-regarding indulgence that I'd expect in Venice.
- King is indulging his imagination, and we have to indulge his indulgence if we're going to enjoy this.
- But the mood is not one of back-slapping indulgence and self-congratulation.
- And we will have contributed a good deal of pain, cruelty and selfish indulgence to the karma of the universe.
- Is this writing, then, some kind of solipsistic indulgence conducted purely for your own benefit?
- I'll bet most of you reading this can relate to the struggle back and forth: indulgence vs. virtue, comfort food vs. fitness fuel.
- ‘We appeal to you to guard against excessive indulgence and lack of discernment in behavioural patterns,’ he said.
- The very measures that are supposed to protect our young people from over indulgence of self-abuse habits are in fact the lures that draw them into it.
- Many items came complete with copper food warmers, and the entire evening was one of indulgence (and overindulgence at times).
- Now, by love I don't mean indulgence or sentimentality.
- She would never let him get away with such indulgence in self-pity.
- This post is a sad observation inspired by what I find to be excessive indulgence in predictory politics in the previous post in this weblog.
- I think this neglect of graphic design as a serious discipline is the fact that it is seen mainly as based on aesthetic indulgence.
- First and foremost, Antony writes for himself, but this it is no selfish indulgence.
- It was either taught in parables or using horror messages to discourage young people from ‘premarital’ sexual indulgence.
- If this is indulgence, then indulge me, because I'm impressed and fascinated.
- Students showed a greater disposition to disclose indulgence in these behaviors to peers and others outside the family than to those within it.
- The city of indulgence and excess will be this summer's location for the largest annual scientific forum and food technology exposition.
2.2(tolerance)indulgencia feminineshe showed great indulgence toward her grandson — mimaba / consentía mucho a su nieto
- To be able to look at childhood fantasies with indulgence and optimism is a lot about recognising the child in all of us.
- But often there's a slightly patronising tone, a hint of indulgence.
- The US had once looked upon Japanese ambitions with a level of sympathy, even indulgence.
- Unfortunately, this talent had a weak side: her inclination toward indulgence and spoiling her little darlings.
- We are in the era of guarded opulence and while heads are rolling in town, a certain level of indulgence continues to continue in Napoleon's France.
- If we had, we would not treat blatant apologists for the Soviet Union with fond indulgence and even respect.
- Inside, the new-style voting forms were being accepted with the slightest shrug of indulgence; it changes, it stays the same.
- So the starting point of the law is an essentially agnostic view of religious beliefs and a tolerant indulgence to religious and cultural diversity.
- Surely Paul was not thinking of the crisis over 16th-century indulgences when he wrote about ‘faith alone’.
- I like the idea of sales of indulgences making a comeback, though!
- They prepared proper accommodations and obtained special indulgences for the pilgrims so that their visit would be as spiritual as possible.
- As it is, relics and indulgences seem to be trivial grounds for the radical actions that follow.
- In what way does it differ from the sale of indulgences in the 16th century which brought great discredit to the church?
- The ‘treasures of the Church,’ out of which the Pope grants indulgences, are not sufficiently named or known among the people of Christ.
- Being a student of medieval history, I've been aware for a long time of the doctrine of plenary indulgences within the Catholic Church.
- Most especially Luther disputed the sale of indulgences whereby, as Luther perceived, believers might buy forgiveness for themselves or their departed relatives.
- The Reformation erupted over just this issue in the sale of indulgences.
- Indeed, as Richard points out, the plenary indulgence first given to the Crusaders soon ceased to be the primary motive for undertaking a Crusade.
- Pay-per-view religion is a very contemporary idea and offers a new way to charge for indulgences.
- Basically if you knew that you had sinned you would wait until a pardoner was in your region selling an indulgence and purchase one.
- The practice of granting indulgences - remission of punishment for sins through the intercession of the Church - already had a long history.
- Moreover, it was not necessary to travel to St. Peter's, as these indulgences were granted to those who prayed in front of a representation of the Vera Icon as well.
- There have also been grumblings about charges and tithes collected by churches - indulgences being one 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.