In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1Britishschoolmonitor masculinemonitora feminine
- Set during the Second World War, Raleigh and Groves are two public school prefects in their final year, knowing when they leave they will be called up for military service.
- She has organised a charity talent contest and, as a form representative and one of the school's first prefects, she has helped her classmates and younger pupils at the school.
- Discipline was administered by prefects who could refer a boy to a housemaster who in turn could send him to report to the headmaster, usually in that case for poor work in the classroom.
- It turned out that we weren't allowed to play too close to the school entrance (though nobody had told me) and this girl was a monitor - junior school equivalent of a prefect.
- The school chapel became the focal point of life, discipline was enforced through prefects and team games emphasized.
- I suppose they gave each class two prefects, partly so that if one of us was ill there would be someone to cover and partly so we could keep each other company.
- Much of the fun of it back then was trying to find places to smoke where school prefects wouldn't catch us.
- This was a pleasure denied me in my childhood, owing to my being at boarding school, where only prefects were allowed access to the communal wireless.
- The prefect system operated in secondary schools and prefects helped with duties and discipline.
- It was when I had become a school prefect and was put in charge of a dormitory of small boys that I made a decision that if my mind wandered while I was saying my prayers I'd begin all over again.
- Already he had responsibility within the school and he would have been a school prefect without doubt.
- But these pupils are prefects, not ‘friends’ - and these are two distinct things.
- The youngsters are not expected to enforce school rules like a prefect would, but, instead, are meant to be a friendly face for less confident and younger students who do not feel able to approach teachers with problems.
- The school will miss him, he is a prefect and a popular boy with both his peers and those younger and older than himself.
- Year 11 pupils, who are prefects and perform that role on the bus, used their mobile telephones to call the emergency services and evacuated the bus, which was leaking fuel.
alumno encargado de la disciplina
2.1(official)prefecto masculineprefect of police — prefecto de policía
- The Roman prefect was Caiaphas' political superior and even controlled when the Jewish priests could wear their vestments and thus conduct Jewish rites in the Temple.
- The prefect, Pontius Pilate, is Caesar's ranking representative in the province, a place riven with fierce religious disputes. - > Lord of the strings Music
- He was tried, after a fashion, and turned over to the Roman prefect, with the recommendation that he be executed.
- During the Restoration, the prefect (through the minister of the interior) simply annulled the deliberations of the municipal council.
- Yet reasons why a Roman prefect might want to execute Jesus are not difficult to discern.
- Tales of Titus' violence as a praetorian prefect and his sexual debauchery preceded his office.
- He also placed them under equestrian prefects instead of the traditional senatorial legates and placed a Christian symbol on their standards.
- Algerian departmental prefects therefore signed contracts with asylums in southern France for their patients' treatment at Algerian expense.
- The provinces were grouped into larger administrative units called a diocese, ruled by a governor general who answered to a praetorian prefect, who in turn answered to one of the tetrarchs.
- The head of the civil administration as far as Britain was concerned was the praetorian prefect of the Gauls, based in Trier, to whom the vicarius of the British diocese was responsible.
- Eventually the Visigoths, after a brief period of fighting for the Romans in Spain, were established in south-west Gaul in 418 by the praetorian prefect.
- In 1775 the prefect, M. Paradis, with his companion and 300 families were expelled by the English.
- However the Roman prefect of Alexandria was Orestes and Cyril and Orestes became bitter political rivals as church and state fought for control.
- As a result, a crucial element of the struggle among priests, people, and prefects is missing.
- Here I collect a toll from wayfarers which once would have been remitted to the temple of Amon once a year, but now is sent directly to the Roman prefect!
- A passion drama, in my opinion, should certainly mention the undisputed fact that Caiaphas was dependent on the Roman prefect, Pontius Pilate, to retain his position as high priest.
- The king bellowed, ‘The prefect is a typical Roman rhetorician - he speaks of everything and understands nothing.’
- In 1879 prefects had been given the power to order that all teaching posts vacated by clerical teachers be filled by lay ones.
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.