In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(censure)crítica femininethe reviewer's strictures are quite valid — las críticas del autor de la reseña son fundadas
- Understanding the historicity of Adorno's strictures and imperatives is an unavoidable task for critical theory and aesthetics today.
- Such strictures may seem ironic coming from a historian whom some critics have seen as letting the landlords off lightly when it came to the abuse of their social and economic power.
- Once again, my criticism of U.S. hegemony had to be tempered by a stricture on Japan's own insular nationalism.
- Critics of both films offered strictures that suggest more than an awareness of this axiom.
- The element of political satire in his recent work, although radical and, in the broadest sense, ‘leftish’, eschews the strictures of the language police.
- There is a powerful and self-regulating national interest in observing the strictures of the Convention, because prisoners are taken by both sides of any conflict.
- However, I am also convinced that my stricture about the hermeneutic circle is and must be self-referential.
- These tracts heed the critical strictures against both love and wit.
- In all four gospel traditions, Jesus consistently makes the first move to reach out to the marginalized, often transgressing contemporary social mores and religious strictures in the process.
- Teachers often complain that it imposes too many strictures on them that force them to teach too much too fast.
- But the most frightening thing about the entire affair is that public figures like congressmen inserted themselves into the case in order to uphold religious strictures.
- Those same strong students (one hopes) will ultimately supercede the strictures imposed in the educational studio, but at what cost?
- It must be rooted in the most difficult strictures of the scriptures of the major religions and the deepest springs of the human heart.
- You are released from restrictions and strictures that may have been binding for some time.
- Both sides in this political ‘debate’ between conservatism and liberalism stress personal freedom for themselves while piously imposing strictures on others.
- By 1750 writers had begun to question the religious strictures laid down by men such as Samuel Moody.
- Why impose such strictures on the whole of the market?
- Significantly, ministers are to impose new strictures on police and social workers.
- The same intellectual strictures confined Hunter's achievements.
- Composers such as Webern leapt on the concept and ran with it, going so far as to impose these same strictures on all aspects of music including rhythm.
- Above these there is a vocal line so free and continuous that the strictures imposed by the repetition of the bass are scarcely felt.
- The point is that Labour politicians see no reason to impose upon themselves the strictures against offensive language they demand be observed by others.
- Muslims use much less silver because of strictures imposed by the Koran, which seems odd considering the lunar symbolism inherent in Islam.
- The statute essentially applies the strictures imposed by section 246 to deals involving foreign equities.
- You experience freedom from restrictions imposed by ideas and strictures.
- In suburbs, one could make new friendships and associations without worrying about old social conventions and strictures and separations.
- On stem-cell research, he stated that the strictures he imposed still gave scientists more than sixty usable lines of such cells, when they had only one.
- Few local governors were Dissenters; but many were sympathetic to them and reluctant to impose the full strictures of the vindictive laws which Parliament went on to pass against their religious assemblies.
- Post inflammatory strictures most commonly develop in the colon, and are best demonstrated by barium enema.
- His past history was significant for chronic alcoholic pancreatitis with pancreatic duct strictures and stones which had been treated with dilation and stone extraction 4 years ago.
- A clear distinction between the dysphagia of an inflammatory stricture and that of carcinoma is impossible on clinical grounds alone.
- All patients should be evaluated for esophageal rings and strictures after the foreign body is removed.
- At the time of referral, she was awaiting surgery for a colonic stricture resulting from a recurrence of carcinoma of the colon.
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.