In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(work) chapucero informal
- I know no poet who, even in quite slapdash poems, can provide more pleasant and provocative surprises.
- This slapdash approach is already having adverse effects on Zambia, as would-be investors are not sure what the new Investment Act contains and will not put their money in unknown shadows.
- You'll learn even more from the slapdash, poorly edited, and boring sites.
- The slapdash concrete panel wall runs east-to-west along the 50-foot long border of our back garden.
- Its factual jurisprudence is slapdash, sloppy, and, too often, supercilious.
- The approach is old-fashioned, research slapdash, scholarship negligible, the judgments inane, the characterisation childish, the tone sick-makingly patriotic.
- It also details insider hiring, slapdash dismissals of whistleblower complaints, staff reassignments to field offices and sudden departures by loyal and longtime staff members that have left the office crippled.
- The cut was slapdash and messy, but it was deep and had the desired effect.
- The cavalier and slapdash approach to their documentation was not helpful in this regard.
- However, a few years back, I finally saw the light, and vowed to change my slapdash approach to personal finance.
- To some he appeared disorganized, slapdash, cheerful to the point of flippancy.
- She frowned at the messy handwriting and slapdash clump of phrases.
- It was also callous, slapdash and neglectful of the interests of less secure and well paid workers.
- This slapdash approach to the recording and construction of an album possibly could be financially related.
- And paintings too, lots of them, some beautiful, some bland, some clever, some featureless, some inspiring, some slapdash, some devotional, and some so dull that even I could have painted them.
- Her comedy is at once over the top and facile - slapdash, violent, vulgar.
- It's a rather slapdash collection of ideas, but it makes some worthwhile, if loosely supported, points.
- But they have a slapdash quality that points to their function as performance pieces.
- I want to begin by apologizing for all of the grammatical errors, slapdash reasoning, and sloppy writing in my recent posts.
- The special effects are pretty stunning - considerably better than in the first film - but the pacing is leaden, the characterisation pretty slapdash and threadbare and, well, it's still a bit long…
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.