In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- We also visit the peaceful oratory and the Institute's chapel, where students can attend mass every day.
- At the same time, the Filippine Order was spreading its wings, and oratories were set up in many cities in Roman Catholic countries.
- Upstairs there is a small oratory with stained glass window, four bedrooms, a linen room, washroom and shower room.
- Her mortal remains repose in a private oratory of the Institute's Motherhouse in Rome.
- The conditions in the oratory at the time were light years ahead or rural houses.
- The oratory provides them with a sanctuary to reflect while the immaculate gardens allow them to enjoy the serenity and scenery of the area.
- The oratories tended to have permanent officers under the direction of the rector of the local baptismal church.
- Religious services will be conducted by visiting clergy, and the home has a tranquil oratory.
- Stephen Tempest said that in 1453 the Archbishop of York granted a licence to Roger Tempest to establish a private oratory in his house.
- Beside this the oratory has a high beamed ceiling, an exposed stone wall and views over the garden to the front and side.
- Nunnington Hall is reputed to be haunted by a presence that prevents any occupant of the Panelled Bedroom, which has an adjoining oratory, from sleeping until it has passed over the bed and out through the wall.
- It was painted for the private oratory in the apartments of Anne of Austria in the Palais Royale, Paris, into which she had moved following the death of her husband, Louis XIII, in 1643.
- The compactness of the oratory contributed to the reverence and respect which was to be found everywhere.
- My room key came with an invitation to use the oratory in Kohne Hall, open 24 hours a day.
- He and the students who flocked to him in droves constructed an oratory named the Paraclete, where he continued to write, teach, and research.
- There are the remains of a number of oratories and some stone monuments that may be pre-Christian.
- Archbishop Neary recalled that the men and boys of the surrounding parishes had carried stones, timber and cement to the summit during the construction of the oratory in the early 1900s.
- Concern has been expressed at the unsuitability of the current oratory premises and the people are concerned that the oratory will be permanently closed.
- It regularly functioned as a point of transition between the life of prayer in the oratory and the more routine actions of eating, sleeping, and administration organized around its perimeter.
- A successful lecture was held in the Dominican oratory recently on the subject of how the church began.
1(rhetoric, formal speech)oratoria feminine
- Now they could make up their own minds about the value of what the Prophet exemplified in his lifestyle and communicated with his brilliant oratory.
- These activities are spontaneous forms of heightened spoken language, much closer to casual speech than the older oratory.
- But at Davos, Chambers's persuasive oratory stole the show.
- Aboriginal cultures also valued fine oratory and the languages were, and are, often poetic, inventive and witty.
- Elected to many political positions, including his appointment as mayor of Bogotá, Gaitán had captivated the country with his dynamic oratory and articulation of social problems.
- Crowds delighted in speeches filled with double talk ridiculing the pompous, bombastic oratory that characterized familiar memorial rituals.
- The latter date commemorates the day King gave his famous ‘I Have a Dream’ speech, easily one of the greatest examples of oratory in American history.
- Contrary to popular belief, simple communication skills and good manners are more important than great oratory.
- The contemporary newspapers, even those opposed to George's policies, almost entirely agreed in paying tribute to his remarkable oratory and formidable rhetorical skills.
- Such oratory may offer proof that its subject is praiseworthy or blameworthy, but does not usually offer arguments for the values that underlie the speech.
- Parallels between persuasive oratory and eloquent musical performance are evident, but the precise relationship of music to rhetoric has often been unclear.
- In her public oratory and in letters to the newspapers, she urges people to sign the petition, offering them a voice in Congress even if laws and practices deny them an official vote on who serves in Congress.
- Although identified as a fierce partisan, he received high marks from members of both political parties for his hard work, reasonableness, and eloquent oratory.
- Recently, however, a group of researchers led by James Cone has challenged this view, arguing that King's theology and oratory sprang mainly from his boyhood training at Ebenezer Church.
- Each of these bands was headed by both a war leader and a civil leader, the former chosen because of his reputation as a warrior, and the later chosen because of his eloquent oratory.
- Eloquent oratory has long been an integral part of the Samoan culture.
- A cultural turn-around is usually marked by emotive rhetoric, sometimes even dazzling oratory.
- The text of Chief Seattle's monologue has frequently appeared in anthologies of American Indian literature and oratory, but most do not identify its source.
- Listen, I've had long conversations with him and Brown separately, and their level of rhetoric and oratory rises when they talk about this.
- His fervent soap-box oratory, rhetorical literary style, and experience as secretary of the Timber Workers Union brought a growing reputation.
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.