In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(people)when royalty is / are in residence — cuando algún miembro de la familia real está en palacio
- is she royalty? — ¿es miembro de la realeza / de la familia real?
- we were treated like royalty — nos trataron a cuerpo de rey
- The old view, espoused by Aeschylus and Shakespeare and many in between, was that good drama must involve royalty or nobility.
- Rather than rare luxuries for royalty or nobility, well-made gloves were soon to be made available for everyone.
- The livery company can trace its line back to the 15th century, when its craftsmen made the silver and gold threads used on the embroidered garments worn by royalty and nobility.
- Amanda observed and watched the conversations silently as she ate among the table of royalty.
- This is not to say that there are no descendants of the early Bohemian nobility and royalty remaining today.
- The Fur Trade began in earnest in medieval times in Europe, when it involved the hunting of European animals to stock the wardrobes of the nobility and royalty.
- As I matured, so did my interest in royalty and, in particular, the British royal family.
- Traditional use ranges from the formal to the informal, occasions to honor royalty and private gatherings of family and friends.
- It was home to chiefs and members of Tahitian royalty in the 19th Century.
- Because damask table linen was very expensive at this time, it was owned only by royalty, the nobility and the wealthiest merchants.
- The best-documented death rituals were those associated with royalty or high nobility.
- The Archduke's houseguests included artists, intellectuals and royalty.
- As part of a distinguished tradition of parading in front of royalty, members of the regiment marked the royal visit by wearing oak leaves in their berets.
- By the entrance are various commemorative plaques honouring the visits of recent British royalty and grandest noblemen of Norman roots, such as the Duke of Norfolk.
- I think there's an ongoing interest not only the British royal family, but royalty in general.
- Again royalty gathered in grandeur, with trumpets blaring, to witness the baptism of Henry's daughter, Elizabeth.
- I see an engaging and fiery young woman, who on a number of occasions, has shown a regal command equal to any royal in the world, and I have known my share of royalty.
- This was where he threw lavish shikar parties for his guests, mainly other royalty and British dignitaries.
- The feudal past comes alive in the splendid portraits of royalty in full regalia, the photographs of palaces and luxurious interiors, and curiosities such as the Bahawalpur bed.
- By the time of the Spanish Conquest, it was reared as a table bird and eaten by royalty.
- The title of princess, and later Queen, comes with not only the joys of royalty, but with great responsibility and knowledge.
2.1(on intellectual property)derechos de autorroyalties
- Authors receive 100 percent royalties on electronic book sales of up to $300 and 40 percent thereafter.
- In the Republic of Ireland, this is a successful national policy; artists can claim a tax exemption for things like book and song royalties.
- He challenged musicians to pay royalties to original composers so as to appreciate their creativity and talent.
- I was virtually unemployed at the time - living off of royalties from my last performance in a commercial.
- Compulsory licensing was introduced in response to a Supreme Court decision that deprived composers of royalties.
- Under the terms of the Public Lending Rights scheme, introduced in 1983, authors can receive royalties on the use of their books in libraries in Britain and in several other European countries.
- It is worth pointing out, by the way, that all the contributors have agreed to donate their author royalties to the Simon Communities of Ireland.
- But you then have to buy copies from them, albeit at a substantial discount, and they pay you a royalty on each book sold through them.
- In international prizes like the Nobel, Booker, Prix Goncourt, National Book Award, the book runs into several editions and millions of copies are sold, and the royalties are high.
- We get paid for making records and we get a royalty on what is sold of course, but we're self-financing.
- I've brought you the details of our standard deal for paying the composer's royalties.
- It seems unlikely that authors will receive outstanding royalties, though some have vowed to contact liquidators in the hopes of seeing some of the money they are owed.
- In the U.S. three major performance rights organizations collect royalties for songwriters, composers and music publishers.
- The book is just €14.99 and all the royalties from the book are being donated to the Multiple Sclerosis Society of Ireland so you'll be doing your bit for charity as well as having a good read!
- Paule, who currently serves on the center's board of directors, donates all royalties from his book to the program.
- An advance on the book's royalties helped finance the show.
- The composer, on the other hand, shares the royalties on copies of his or her music that are sold and fees accruing from performances.
- The impressive popularity of radio and jukeboxes became another profitable source of income for the music industry, thanks to royalties for every public performance of music.
- Under the 1909 copyright law and its progeny, a song's composers collect royalties for a ‘public performance’ like the radio broadcast of a CD.
- Annual royalties for composers collected in Europe alone total about €600 million.
2.2(on raw materials, etc)regalías
- This amendment granted Alberta and Saskatchewan the right to exercise control over the land, natural resources, and royalties derived from their exploitation.
- My wife is receiving oil royalties on property that she inherited from her parents.
- The miners pay no royalties on the $1 billion in minerals and metals they dig up each year.
- While some petroleum and big diamond projects potentially generate huge royalties, most mines, diamonds and gold included, simply do not.
- The financial structure of the Empire, with its king's land, crown land, royalties, burdens and gifts, is extremely difficult to disentangle.
- Yunupingu, who is reportedly embroiled in a dispute with family members over the dispersal of mining royalties and grants, gave no details about the mine proposal or how it would be financed.
- If issues of this nature were being followed to the book, the firm would have been paying taxes to the Government and royalties to the local chiefs.
- It has ignored the country's demands to put the disbursement of royalties on hold until the sovereignty dispute is settled.
- All of this comes not only from the jobs provided by these corporations but also from royalties paid by the industry based on the amount of a given mineral extracted from a province.
- They were granted royalties from the leasing of oil, mineral or access rights to a remaining 11 million acres.
- With jobs and direct royalties from the Alpine oil field, Nuiqsut has more money, but also more crime, fourfold that of Kaktovik.
- The document says Nunavut must work out a new formula financing agreement with the federal government, as well as a devolution agreement on the sharing of natural resource royalties.
- Producers pay royalties and severance taxes from oil and gas they take out, corporate income tax on profits, and property taxes on production and transmission line lands.
- Meanwhile, he has abolished many of the royalties due on North Sea oil and slashed corporation taxes.
- After the company stopped producing at its giant oil field (the size of Greece) in Southern Sudan over twenty years ago, it continued to pay royalties to maintain its right to come back one day.
- The unstable government has been reliant on Australian troops, police and economic aid, a situation ruthlessly exploited by Canberra in the dispute over royalties and sovereignty.
- But the Nunavut government has no means of obtaining revenue from mineral production royalties - only Ottawa can do that.
- The Department of Mineral Resources has proposed companies involved in mining pay royalties to provincial governments directly.
- After all, we must not forget that finally it is the Crown that owns the minerals themselves, and it is the Crown that gives the mining companies the right to extract those minerals in exchange for royalties, etc.
- The law rubber-stamped what people had already begun to do: enter public land and take minerals without paying a royalty.
- It's been under lease to the mining giant since the late 1960s, and the traditional owners receive royalties, even though the lease predates the Land Rights Act.
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.