In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(force)imponerto obtrude one's opinions on others — imponer sus opiniones a los demás
- Into this meditation obtrudes another vision, with an entirely distinct vocabulary and resonance.
- In Angst the world obtrudes itself and is seen as what gives significance but is itself without significance.
- Instead of the lost name - Signorelli - two other names of artists - Botticelli and Boltraffio - obtruded themselves.
- But I challenge the ethics of including stealthily edited sequences and extras that obtrude questionable material on unsuspecting viewers.
- Please excuse me for obtruding my weakness and my finitude, here, into your daily lives.
- The billowing words obtruded itself into all the elf's senses.
- Passion is known to obtrude judgement and there is a lot of passionate anti-corporate and anti-American sentiment around.
- That this did not impair his relations with his mother suggests that he concealed it from her or at least did not obtrude it.
- However hard we try to concentrate on the paintings, the sad facts of Solomon's biography insist on obtruding themselves.
- Further obfuscation is caused by Sherry's eagerness to obtrude himself.
- I wish not to obtrude any constraints or restraints on you.
- It is rather striking how often oracles obtrude in one form or another in debates about the kingship at Sparta.
- Then the chosen ones would not obtrude with their sleek vehicles.
- Other problems arise elsewhere on those occasions when the hand of editor or fingerer obtrude.
- Rather, they obtrude persistently into consciousness, perturbing us when we would rather forget them, even disrupting our dreams.
- In some places, solid blocks of the stone obtrude from the granite pavement of the front of the memorial or from its curved base.
- A creature sat against the wall on a small, knobby, wooden stool, caressing her large stomach, obtruding over her legs.
- Thin membrane-like fins were obtruding from his forearms and lower legs.
- We would seek to avoid obtruding on to the slopes traditionally used for sledging, or to restrict the area used by horse riders.
- But if such matters obtruded in their investigations then the tribunal was perfectly entitled to investigate.
- Wilson does obtrude, though, with a half-hour introductory jazz concert that is supererogatory, even if Cheryl Alexander is a very winning performer.
1the author's views do not obtrude — el autor no da prominencia a sus propias opiniones
- the memory kept obtruding (itself) — el recuerdo no cesaba de venirme a la memoria
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.