In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(treatment) inhumano(person) cruel
- The standard of treatment is now well established as illegal and inhumane.
- Patriotism constantly plays upon people's insecurities and fears to justify very inhumane behaviour.
- Why is it that violent and inhumane acts are screened daily on television?
- I hate it when my countrymen and I are branded as inhumane, criminals, or some other nasty term.
- He has been treated in a cruel, inhumane and degrading manner, he wants the authorities to answer for that.
- Brutal, cruel, inhumane and disturbing violence happens all over the world.
- I do not think that this should include hypothetical discussions about a management that most would agree to be inhumane.
- Because of the inhumane nature of slavery, slave revolts became commonplace in Jamaica.
- There are those who decry landmines as inhumane, but that is not always the case.
- If those who have the power to change this law have listened to my story, then I hope they will see that the law is cruel, barbaric and inhumane.
- The interior ministers saw no reason to stop this inhumane and barbaric practice, however.
- Mainly though, they, and I, think it is wrong to chase and kill animals in such an inhumane and totally unnecessary way.
- Hundreds of thousands of slaves died under inhumane conditions.
- Furthermore we live in an age where we need not kill a criminal in an inhumane way.
- They were made to labour under most inhumane conditions in a strange land.
- Sadly, many nations suffer from despotic, inhumane regimes, and we play sport with them.
- Their conduct was not only inhumane and barbaric, it was also plainly illegal.
- Most of this is produced in intensive farming systems which are extremely cruel and inhumane.
- This is inhumane and will create more tensions between the two countries.
- Even in its most inhumane form, child labour, he argues, is not the problem.
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