In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1reprenderrecriminarreconvenir formalto reprove sb for sth — recriminar a algn por algo
- He is ‘always joking with her,’ never reproves her, even ‘babies her’ much of the time.
- Our repeated failure to reprove and adequately rebuke heresy calls into serious question our theological system.
- Indeed, the Church reproves every form of persecution against whomsoever it may be directed.
- The Church reproves, as foreign to the mind of Christ, any discrimination against men or harassment of them because of their race, color, condition of life, or religion.
- ‘Mock not, mock not,’ he reproves, ‘ere you flout old ends any further, examine your consciences.’
- There was no discipline to impose itself on this clowning, and no parental authority to reprove it.
- The owners of one Goff house reproved gossiping neighbours by posting a sign, ‘We don't like your house either’.
- Emma makes a joke to Mr Knightley about their being ‘so much brother and sister’, but he reproves and corrects her in a way that is more fatherly than anything her own fretful parent can manage.
- I turned out of Father's office, not caring if he reproved me or not.
- Edie reproved herself bitterly for hugging Walter the way she had, earlier.
- I reproved him, which rewarded me only with a glare and a longer drink.
- He fixed her with a mildly reproving glance which diluted quickly into a fond grin.
- Though sympathetic toward General Tang, Li said he still felt compelled to criticize General Tang for not obeying the moral principles of the military to never reprove superior officers.
- His tone was gently reproving, but I was determined not to let him talk me down.
- Now, however, he was looking straight at her, eyes direct, face serious and tone reproving.
- Whoever is unpunctual deserves that other people should reprove him for being unpunctual.
- John reproves what he perceives as the author's insolent comments and suggests bringing his angry feelings to God in prayer.
- Growing up bilingual in English and German, Hobsbawm picked up three or four other languages along the way (he reproves monoglot historians for their provincialism).
- ‘You always were far too impatient,’ Angelus reproved.
- ‘Mustn't be cruel to animals, my boy,’ he reproved, with both palms cradling the gleaming-orange face so that it hooked to his own faintly stern one.
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.