In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(attitude/remark) censurable(attitude/remark) inaceptable(person/tone) desagradable(language) soeza most objectionable smell — un olor desagradabilísimo
- I see nothing objectionable in that proposal/idea — no veo nada inaceptable en esa propuesta/idea
- he was really objectionable — estuvo de lo más desagradable
- It's the banality, rather than the misogyny, which is objectionable.
- In a country where love is objectionable, hatred for sure reigns supreme.
- As Nietzsche explained, suffering is objectionable and senseless unless it is witnessed.
- It is made all the more objectionable by virtue of the fact that it offends not only the sense of hearing, but the sense of sight also.
- But what about the dignity of the dummy, who acted the objectionable scenes on her behalf?
- Personally I think four letter words used in an offensive way are all objectionable.
- Some of these comments, however, I find offensive or otherwise objectionable.
- This is certainly a worthy cause for which to go into battle, and the boycott was indeed wholly objectionable for this reason alone.
- Not only is it objectionable but it is also patently ridiculous.
- Without that democracy, my vote will be no, even if I have to share that vote with some of the most objectionable people possible.
- The publishers promised to delete objectionable paragraphs from the book.
- I wonder what the revolting students find objectionable about that.
- He reserves the right to refuse designs that he considers offensive, immoral, or objectionable.
- What if I don't really like your site or I think there is objectionable material on it?
- No one seems to find profiling objectionable here, despite its bad name in the press.
- To those who found it offensive, objectionable or even just irritating I can only ask for forgiveness.
- Are their tears less objective and more objectionable than your rancour?
- Aidwa says this is objectionable because it projects a daughter as a liability and a son as an investment.
- She's trying to sound as objectionable as possible, surely; that's the only explanation.
- It is objectionable because of the terms in which this is put.
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.