In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(ill will)mala intención femininemaldad femininehe did it without malice — lo hizo sin mala intención
- If you scratch the surface, you will see a planet riddled with malice and evil.
- There was such malice in her voice that Cat involuntarily took a step back.
- Meanwhile, the red eyes were still there, glittering and watching in malice and evil.
- Yelled Lori, with pure malice in her eyes.
- There are those who have tainted their blood with evil and malice.
- Callaghan did not act out of any malice or evil intent.
- The big one just stared and the little one maintained that there was no malice intended.
- He bore no malice, his aura was tinged slightly with regret, pain and longing.
- His eyes did not hold the malice they held that day in the forest.
- Very often I was motivated by malice, but that is not the point.
- Courtney's playful behavior dropped and pure malice settled over her pixie like features.
- She said carefully, though the malice in her tone wasn't easy to hide.
- His voice had shock in it but it was still with malice in his voice.
- In other words, the NPR broadcast was motivated by sheer malice, based on political disagreement.
- Slaughter's words don't imply malice or callousness or even apathy.
- This time, the devastation resulted not from the malice of evil men, but from the fury of water and wind.
- The man before us smiled warmly before showing us a toothy grin of pure malice and evil.
- His words are spoken quickly, but there is no evidence of direct malice in his tone.
- He took a step closer to her, a mocking malice in his eyes.
- The tiny smile held no malice, no spite, but not much warmth either.
2Lawdolo (penal) masculineintención delictuosa feminine
- Nevertheless, the prosecution can contend that the doctrine of transferred malice applies.
- The privilege could nevertheless be defeated if actual malice was proved by the plaintiff.
- Similarly the doctrine of transferred malice applies to the liability of accessories.
- Consequently it limited the damages in such cases unless the plaintiff proved actual malice.
- Even the doctrine of transferred malice can be used.
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.