In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
- The poet in Lawrence was sublimated by the journalist in him in order to accomplish this project and get paid.
- Can she sublimate her ego for the good of the team?
- Marley's performance is impressive for all its sublimated emotion.
- Artists, in this view, are people who may avoid neurosis and perversion by sublimating their impulses in their work.
- As Karl Toepfer makes clear, eroticism was understood by many advocates and participants to be a fundamental component of body culture, whether sublimated or expressly promoted.
- Too often, however, student needs or preferences are sublimated to the overwhelming task of presenting large bodies of information to large numbers of students in small periods of time.
- They are artists in the truest sense of the word, sublimating their egos and committing themselves fully to the needs of the project.
- Leopold Mozart was a talented composer, but no more than that, so sublimated his own remaining ambitions to devote himself to the coaching and ‘particular proof’ of his surviving children.
- In whatever field one has chosen to work, or indeed is forced to work, that activity can be sublimated to the higher position of yoga.
- Attachment to the wealth in any form is to be sublimated by realization that all the wealth is illusory and the real Lord is our indwelling Self in everything.
- Libido must be sublimated into productive work activities, and this necessitates the removal of temptation.
- Athletes are expected to fight for responsibility and attention but to quickly sublimate those desires when it benefits the team.
- A psychologist might interpret my conversion as sublimating my guilty feelings, but I prefer to think about it as fulfilling my Jewish destiny.
- Remembering them daily, learning from them how to sublimate our petty ego to reach the higher self, we transcend sin.
- At its heart is a consideration of the artistic process, a debate over the legitimacy of sublimating social anguish into aesthetic form.
- So the goofy Greeks decorated their merrymaking in pretty bows and successfully sublimated their impulses with constrictive ceremonial routines.
- The learning happened because the youngest stars were more than willing to sublimate their own egos for the benefit of the team.
- It also suggests a canny ability to sublimate some of the social energy and anxiety toward the secondary ‘desire’: to recreate a difficult problem as easy solvable.
- The lengths we will go to in order to sublimate ourselves and placate the people we care about is a simultaneously charming and pathetic aspect of human nature.
- Making her own way in a hostile world, she establishes her sons and ultimately sublimates the ego.
- There is no danger at all in consuming a drink that was cooled down using dry ice - most of the carbon dioxide will just sublimate into the air.
- 78.5°C Temperature at which dry ice (carbon dioxide) sublimates from a solid to a gas
- Were that to occur, it would expose any underlying water-ice cap, which could then heat up and sublimate water into the atmosphere.
- Some of the most dominating physical features I've ever encountered, a glacier is a vast mass of ice formed from the accumulation of snow that compacts faster than it melts and sublimates.
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.