In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
intransitive verbintermarried, intermarrying, intermarries
1(between groups)(con gente de otros grupos raciales etc) casarse
- Many Romans stayed and intermarried with the Dacians, helping to shape the customs and language of the region.
- Many Georgian Americans have intermarried with Armenians, Russians, Jews, and Ukrainians.
- Like it or not, they have intermarried with Papuans the last three decades.
- Over time, the different ethnic groups have intermarried.
- His people intermarried with the Burmese and gradually adopted the Buddhist religion.
- The propensity of different groups to intermarry is affected by their numbers in the population.
- Members of prominent families intermarried with other groups, especially wealthy European, Latin American, and North American immigrants.
- Esther intermarries, becoming absorbed in Persian royalty, and is unable to raise a Jewish family of her own.
- However, they intermarried with them and accepted a number of their customs.
- The Angles, Saxons, Danes, Frisians and other invaders intermarried with the existing Romano-British Celts, Romans, Jutes, Gauls, Greeks and Lombards.
- The new families prospered, intermarried with the older established families, and gained wealth and influence throughout New England.
- Some Arabs settled in the area and intermarried with local groups.
- Many Hutus pointed out that they had lived with and intermarried with these people they are being told to kill.
- By the 1990s, a second generation of Brazilians had been born and raised in Paraguay, and a few intermarried with the local population.
- These men are now on an equality with the agricultural families and can intermarry with them.
- Muslim converts intermarried with immigrant Ottomans of various ethnicities.
- Hence, descendants of pre-World War I Jewish immigrants from Russia largely intermarried with Jews or non-Jews with non-Russian origins.
- Stakeholders who have moved have often intermarried with other tribal groups.
- Many of the Scots who were pioneering the west in the 1800s intermarried with the Lakota while working their way through the mid-west as fur trappers.
- And indeed, native-born Americans are intermarrying in steadily rising numbers.
2(within group)casarse entre sí
- They have been intermarrying for generations, which usually involves stepbrothers and stepsisters marrying one another.
- And all people groups can freely intermarry, resulting in a closer approximation to the genetic richness that would have characterized Noah's family.
- There may be regions where one predominates, but Iraqis intermarry and have relations across the country.
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