In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(statement) expresar de otra manera(request) reformularsorry, I'll rephrase that — perdón, mejor dicho …
- By saying that the question of meaning is an inescapable question, is Heidegger departing from the tradition, or is he simply rephrasing its basic tenets?
- Afraid that the wounds had reopened Kumma rephrased his question in a softer tone.
- He heard rejection after rejection until he oh-so-slightly rephrased his sales pitch.
- By rephrasing the problem of deforestation more exactly as a lack of timber of a particular quality, it becomes possible to reflect on pre-industrial society's multiple uses for wood.
- ‘Sir, I just want your coat,’ she said, rephrasing her simple request.
- Aunt Patty asked, rephrasing the question slightly.
- She also disliked it when he rephrased his questions like that.
- The basic claim is that all problems can be rephrased as prediction problems.
- Twenty years on, scholars are rephrasing Darnton's initial question, ‘what is the history of books?’
- This may have helpfully covered up some of the (to rephrase Proust) intermittences of the art, but it also increased the sense of hugger-mugger.
- With the advent of post-structuralism in the later 1970s, the attack on the idea of the self was rephrased in terms borrowed from Michel Foucault, Jacques Derrida and Jacques Lacan.
- But I was feeling so apprehensive that rephrasing my questions was the least of my problems.
- Seeing the blank look on Bessie's face, Mary rephrased her question. ‘He gets the dead to speak through him?’
- Instead he rephrases it without emotion as a ‘truth test.’
- Here, it is slightly rephrased, ‘When every part of a city has been rebuilt and replaced, is it still the same city?’
- Fayd asked, rephrasing his question carefully.
- Or, to rephrase this, divinity is inherent in man.
- Not infrequently, the ideological premise is rephrased as an objective definition, as when gender theory is substituted for feminist theory.
- If, however, he/she rephrases the question and asks, ‘Are there any concepts with similar implications?’
- Shane rephrased the question as he inched his remaining bishop close to her queen.
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.