In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(rival/leader) desbancar(government) derrocar(government) hacer caerEnglish has ousted French as the language of diplomacy — el inglés ha desplazado / sustituido al francés como la lengua de la diplomacia
- she was ousted from office — la destituyeron
- One last push was required to oust him completely.
- Once more, the nephew and the business partner join forces to oust him and, after a bitter and bloody battle, they again triumph.
- In 1957, his inner circle tried to oust him as party leader.
- How then do you move or deal with leaders who perhaps are more interested in ousting their opponents than promoting good governance and democracy on the continent with this initiative?
- She stated that they are ousted, and they are not recognized in the Longhouse although they may continue to live in the community.
- In 1969 he joined the family business, but in 1996 the group was subject to a hostile takeover and he was ousted from the board.
- They contended, somewhat surprisingly, that this order ousted the automatic directions.
- He seems to have control over them, and until he is ousted or expelled, he continues to attract other demons back even though many may have been cast out.
- A committed safety-and-soundness advocate was ousted from his position as governor of the central bank.
- You know he was nearly bankrupt after being ousted.
- He is apparently viewed as a troublemaker and an intruder who should be ousted as soon as possible.
- They want corrupt lawmakers to be ousted and duly punished under any circumstances.
- The defendants want to oust the plaintiffs, destroy their homes and make the only issue left… how much money they are going to get for the properties that used to be theirs.
- This does not mean that we will start extra-legal actions to oust the Cabinet.
- If the tenants were so ousted then the tenancy would have lasted for less than ten months.
- Any powers which the Secretary of State might have had under the Act of 1971 were ousted by the Act of 1983.
- And fifth, they can seek to oust legislators who oppose them.
- Opinion polls conclude he has the same popularity rating his predecessor enjoyed when he was ousted as leader for being allegedly unelectable.
- It was only by slow degrees that the native laws and customs were ousted by Anglo-Norman usages and the machinery of feudalism.
- But he was only in position as treasurer for a few weeks before he was ousted.
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.