In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1rebelión femininerebellion against sth/sb — rebelión contra algo/algn
- to rise (up) in rebellion — sublevarse
- You note the number of parliamentary rebellions.
- Colombia has also had constant rebellions and civil unrest for the last fifty years.
- For now, there hasn't been any report on any uprisings or rebellions.
- He also wished to prevent the restoration of France's colonial empire and the rebellions he expected would follow if it was restored.
- Otherwise, you're going to get one of the great historic rebellions among working Americans.
- Add in the new rebels from last week's rebellions, and in the last six months alone you are up to 62 Labour MPs who have already defied their whips.
- These days, however, governments have to pay more deference to the organisers of grassroots rebellions.
- The result was a series of rebellions in schools that opted to forbid the practice, leading to the expulsion of some girls.
- She also said her top priority was to prevent the diverse archipelago being torn apart by separatist rebellions.
- It was filled with murderous conquests, hate, rebellions, and revolutions.
- If you look at the scale of some of the rebellions in the last Parliament, the government would have been defeated had its majority been below 80.
- Now he is his own man, hardened and scarred by backbench rebellions, geopolitical scraps and a hostile media firing on him from both left and right.
- Hoyle's rebellions were revolts of the commons, taken over and defused by the gentry and nobility.
- These are small rebellions, perhaps, but encouraging nonetheless.
- Despite a record-breaking series of rebellions in the last Parliament, they never inflicted a single significant defeat.
- He visited the far-flung corners of his empire, bucking up his troops but also stamping out incipient rebellions.
- Surviving monuments in Glasgow and Edinburgh to crushed colonial rebellions show a pride in the Scots' own brutal contribution to colonial rule.
- There had been countless rebellions and revolts during the second half of the 1790s.
- There was indeed a subjective factor: a national consciousness expressed in several armed rebellions in defence of the Fueros.
- There has been an enormous rise in workers' strikes, peasant rebellions and urban riots.
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