In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(epitomize)personificarshe's kindness personified — es la personificación de la bondad
- Boxing champions personify and exemplify every important positive quality that it takes to survive in this world.
- The character Levi thus personifies the complexity of African diasporan religions in which many facets coexist with one another.
- He personified the pure, blissful soul nature they sought and sensed as the center of themselves.
- He was kindness personified in everything he did and he was incapable of uttering an ugly or offensive word.
- Reflecting our multi-faceted natures, each actor broadly personifies an element of her personality.
- The chief characters at the centre of the two royal events personified this change of mood.
- In their detachment and mobility, these characters personify the movements and uses of capital as they enter speculatively into representations of different cultures.
- One of the old stock, he personified that exemplary link associated between rural postmen and the community at large.
- The two major characters personify nearly every unsavory characteristic inherent in human nature.
- And the young striker was coolness personified as he swivelled and drilled into the bottom corner from 15 yards.
- These heroes have served culturally and historically to personify and embody Manifest Destiny, the best of America's imaginary frontier in the flesh.
- The longer I sat there, the more he seemed to personify all that is wretched in the pharmaceutical industry.
- As a brilliant jockey and then winning trainer here, I think that he personifies the spirit of jump racing.
- In every respect, he was kindness personified and a man of the richest and most sincere nature.
- His characters personify determination and inventiveness.
- Brad was patience personified as he signed hundreds of photographs for adoring fans.
- To Kathleen and the children he was kindness personified and was always there to lend a helping hand when anyone was in trouble.
- He personifies superficiality and embodies the fact that they have nothing more to say politically.
- Like literary writers, nineteenth-century scientists sometimes created characters to embody or personify challenging ideas.
- She is and has been a tremendous asset to the organization and exemplary nursing leader who personifies the essence of distinguished service.
2(represent as person)personificar
- In this allegory full of poetic images, wisdom is personified as a woman - a kind of hostess with the mostest.
- The choir likewise represent not only the blessed and angels, but vices personified; they are also used as a chorus - in the sense of Greek tragedy - to comment on the action.
- Because prejudice is not personified I believe that it was not to be the object of Jane Austen's sharper criticism.
- The soul, the mind, moral entities, mental functions, have always, in literature as well as in the arts and folklore, been personified in human or animal form.
- Where nature is usually personified as a woman, and man the destroyer, here the roles are reversed.
- Tan created the characters of Rose, Waverly, June and Lena to personify her own questions and concerns.
- Images of Charity personified often show a child suckling at each of her breasts.
- It is true, as others have argued, that Byron personifies the imperial and despotic nature of Russia in his portrait of the queen, but this is only a partial rendering of a significant section of the poem as a whole.
- In many ways it was simply another reflection of the very human tendency to personify the forces of evil.
- She has chosen to personify this trait in several characters in ‘Pride and Prejudice’ although it is hard to find one character who portrays prejudice alone, throughout the novel.
- Her long, thick hair, which is rendered with rubbed graphite, expands as it falls like water to the image's edge; she might almost be personifying a natural force.
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.