In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1intactoto be/remain intact — estar/seguir intacto
- he's kept his dignity intact — ha mantenido intacta su dignidad
- The Guardian says that the bus which allegedly had its windows blown out appeared to be intact on film.
- Surely I am worth more to my family if my self-esteem is intact and I am living for me?
- The day of reckoning has past and somehow I managed to survive reasonably intact.
- Part of the promise during purchase was that the collection would remain intact.
- If they had been left intact we would have had a city centre to be proud of with many modernised buildings.
- He has now departed with his respect and integrity intact and his reputation enhanced.
- Unfortunately it's missing the stills from the film, but the text is still intact.
- It was my first time on the wreck and I was surprised to find it lying intact and in pristine condition.
- The main mast, which is lying across the front deck, had its cylindrical shape intact.
- Holes were punched in four windows at the post office but the security glass remained intact.
- Our most important task is always to keep our sense of being a person intact.
- Although her brain was intact, she could just about blink and could barely speak.
- Most of the eggs remained intact and some were even decorated by the children.
- The British Army could withdraw with its reputation in credit and its honour intact.
- This provision should be allowed to remain intact and not be damaged by any new proposal.
- The egg remains perfectly intact while it is in free fall under the action of gravity.
- You might want to stop and make sure they're still intact, and that the path you're on is your own.
- The fifty buck fine would have been a small price to pay to have kept my integrity intact.
- She was reported to be intact except for the heavy damage sustained to the stern.
- You must be more or less intact at death and not suffering from certain specified diseases.
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.
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