In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(application/suggestion/candidate/offer) rechazar(offer/candidate/application/suggestion) no aceptarthe machine rejects damaged coins — la máquina no acepta las monedas en mal estado
- the appeal was rejected — el recurso de apelación fue denegado / rechazado / desestimado
- to feel rejected — sentirse rechazado
- However, the union has rejected this because it believes it is worth nothing at present.
- In total, slightly more than 75 percent of union members voted to reject the contract.
- The judge had found that all reasonable doctors would have avoided the danger and that any other approach was unacceptable, rejecting the contrary opinion of some of the experts.
- Fourth, typing is more distancing than talking: it is easier to dismiss or reject a respondent textually than verbally.
- The tribunal rejected the unfair dismissal claim, saying the email comment was not fitting to someone in his position as a manager.
- 54.87 per cent of French voters reject the European Union's new constitution.
- However, the unions rejected the claim that the proposed redundancy payment increases would lead to more job losses.
- An immediate, but quickly rejected option is to drop the selling price by 10 percent.
- Should the union accept or reject the Communist party's leading role in government?
- Kelly, the US officials said, rejected the threat as unacceptable as a means to resolve the nuclear crisis.
- His attitude varied from rejecting such attempts as inadequate to according them the status of ‘fictions’.
- Well there was a claim similar to that made in Israel that was rejected and dismissed by a court about six months ago.
- Not only was there therefore no unfair dismissal but, since there was no dismissal, the claim for wrongful dismissal was also rejected.
- He was part of a Saskatchewan delegation that visited several European capitals last October to get the European Union to reject the ban.
- The Palestinians have rejected the release as inadequate and want thousands freed.
- Local unions rejected the proposal which could have undermined their position in the entire plant.
- Judge Maddocks rejected that contention and dismissed the appellant's appeal.
- This was overwhelming rejected by union members who stated they were holding out for a four per cent increase.
- However, pressure to provide a drug rehabilitation programme as an alternative to dismissal was rejected.
- The wine must pass an analytical test and is blind tasted by a panel which may reject wines judged faulty or atypical, and often does.
- Would people reject me just because I'm too pale, my nose is too long, and my hair too light?
- He returns to his daughter much later in her life, and she initially rejects him.
- Sometimes, says Mr. Vijayraj, young women are rejected because they are disabled.
- They realised that being evil is no matter because people will always reject you.
- Sharon herself made the observation that she shouldn't be rejecting people because of their appearance given her hair in its current condition.
- God will never reject me but people may.
- You're probably thinking, if I don't want people to like me I shouldn't wear stuff like this, but let's just say I like rejecting people.
- She rejects him after he cannot get into the army, but when she is kidnapped along with his train, he single-handedly attempts to get the train back.
- But she rejected him and married a decrepit alcoholic, years older than herself.
- She hated her sister's vanity and secretly hoped Lucas would reject her.
- In several studies, women emphasized wanting to satisfy a partner's needs, promote intimacy, avoid tension in a relationship, and avoid rejecting a partner.
- Her parents had been brought in from outside and after Saraswati was born her mother rejected her.
- In doing so we cut ourselves off from every aspect of our life - from other people who will reject us, from our wicked past, our hopeless future and from nature itself.
- This might eventually cause others to reject the depressed person and to avoid future interactions.
- She was rejected and abandoned by her own family, and she was desperate.
- Well, you've been exploring the relationship between rejection and aggression in the lab, now first of all you actually have to somehow reject people in an experimental setting.
- ‘I say to you, you cannot bring your same-sex partner to the prom, we are not rejecting you as a person,’ Martin said.
- The people will worship him; they will also reject him.
- Her rejecting him only made his desire to gain her affection that much stronger.
- Michael had the tainted innocence of an outcast, but I knew he was better than the very people who would reject him.
- Immunosuppressants interfere with the body's immune system - making it less capable of rejecting the transplanted kidney.
- In many instances, bodies reject transplant organs because their immune systems see them as foreign tissue.
- The results also show that female heart transplant patients were more likely than men to reject the organ.
- You'll need to follow a lifelong regimen of drug therapy after an organ transplant to prevent your body from rejecting the new organ.
- A mix of immunosuppressive therapies is typically used to prevent a recipient's body from rejecting a transplanted organ.
1(flawed product)artículo defectuoso masculineproducto defectuoso masculinebefore noun reject shop — tienda de artículos defectuosos feminine
2(person)a reject of society — un marginado social / de la sociedad
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.