In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1dar una visión sentimental de
1ponerse sentimentalhe has a tendency to sentimentalize — tiende a ponerse sentimental
- In an age in which young girls were sentimentalized as emblems of purity and beauty, Carroll regarded little girls with great adoration, almost worship.
- In most films, these matters are sentimentalized or skirted altogether.
- We have sentimentalized our understanding of God's relationship to humanity.
- To her credit, Leslie treats them seriously, without sentimentalizing the characters or their experiences.
- Instead, it's uncomfortably present-day in its stark depiction of the machinations of money, wealth and love, all heightened by Davies's refusal to sentimentalize those topics.
- Let's stop sentimentalising the fuddy-duddies who cling to outmoded ‘ethical’ concepts and start applauding those with the courage to brush away the cobwebs of scruple and get on with making money!
- There is nothing sentimentalized or homogenized about this story or the characters.
- One sister in London, England, sentimentalizes Montreal and pines to be here.
- This self-inculpation for events not involving the apologists' complicity personalizes and sentimentalizes an act of crime or dereliction.
- And because he wants, intermittently, to sentimentalize their dilemmas, he has a hard time generating genuinely potent satire.
- But Jenkins doesn't resort to sentimentalising her to generate sympathy.
- Kate's predicament is never sentimentalized, and the tough decisions she faces aren't simplified to bring about a tidy little ending.
- And to say that Simpson doesn't sentimentalize this role would be a massive understatement.
- The story of a nun who befriends a man on death row never sentimentalises the issues, but is an unforgettable study of capital punishment's cynicism.
- I like the way he championed underdogs without sentimentalizing them: ‘Stand up, take your mat and walk’, he said to the man who had a touch of self-pity in his complaint that no one would help him.
- But as long as you make the problems genuine and the characters strive with all their considerable abilities to solve them, you are not going to patronise them or sentimentalise them.
- Reading his book over a century later, in an age that has sentimentalised illness and therapy, his remarks sound disconcertingly moderate.
- We censor it, sentimentalise it, treat it as a commodity.
- We sentimentalize the great figures of our past, and then we find out that they were human beings who did both things that were exceptional and other things that perhaps weren't savory at all.
- Meyer, taking his lead from his subject, relates his struggle without sentimentalising it.
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.