In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(of property, land)tenencia feminineocupación feminine
- It was the least encumbered of all the tenures with obsolete and burdensome features, reminiscent of an older day, when land-holding involved public rights and duties as well as private rights of ownership.
- Insecure land tenure is a common problem faced by African pastoralists and by indigenous peoples more globally.
- Yet on this view also the records give no help: none of the rebellions began in an area known to suffer from land tenure conditions worse than average.
- Much of the country was still held in multiple tenures - infield and outfield, with the remainder still held as ‘commonties’ by the local community.
- It motivated the expulsion; it financed the colonization; it secured the property rights by which peasants came to hold land in fee-simple tenure.
- The contemporary system of land ownership and tenure resulted from French efforts to introduce a system of individual land ownership.
- The stability of the system is indicated by the fact that long-term leases for a life or for several lives were common, and that these long-term grants tended to turn into hereditary tenures.
- Conditions in Tanzania were further complicated by a system of laws that redefined land tenure and property relations based on socialism.
- Partible inheritance was, for example, a distinct feature of Kentish gavelkind tenures, which were classified as free, and also survived amongst customary tenants in parts of northern and eastern England.
- Both parties also came to share an interest in maintaining reserved areas with inalienable or communal land tenure where Africans would be free from the threat of further dispossession.
- Three types of land tenure occur: regular landed property; hereditary tenure or long lease; and the renting of government grounds.
- The second great universal issue was the land: ownership, tenure, the dues to be paid for its use, and the power derived from its possession.
- In urban areas, however, the choice of space is limited because of the restricted availability of houses and the nature of freehold land tenure.
- The latter entails redefining land tenure and redistribution of land.
- But without exception, these big operations use leased land, with tenures typically of two to five years.
- Charles McCurdy has written a fascinating account of the ‘Anti-Rent’ movement that formed in New York in 1839 in opposition to these manorial tenures.
- ‘Tenants often complain about breaches in contracts where some landlords demand money before the end of their tenures,’ Mr Seketa observed.
- Most importantly perhaps the philosophy of land tenure and inheritance was quite different.
- Generally, they are marginal and powerless people, often with no security of land tenure and inhabiting mainly the upland areas.
- Even in countries like Australia, which haven't witnessed recent dramatic upheaval, there is still scope for confusion around land tenure, albeit on a much smaller scale.
2(of office, post)ejercicio masculineocupación feminine
- During his tenure, the university experienced its most expansive period of growth.
- Ronald Granger has not made any changes to the office during his tenure here, except for a picture of Frances and his children.
- The pope's privilege of choosing a name for his tenure in office ought to be exercised more strategically than has been done during the past few centuries.
- During the president's tenure in office, he's built an impressive record.
- And then later, during his tenure in office, Prime Minister Rabin did freeze settlements.
- Bocsh's Jimmy Carter will probably not alter the way we look at the 39th president's tenure in office, but it is a well-crafted bio.
- We may not finish the job during my tenure in office; but we must, so we will, stay the course and make good progress.
- During his tenure at Oxford University, he belonged to a group called the inklings, which also included the author C.S. Lewis.
- It's an improvement over the last time a president announced that he would end his tenure with the university.
- Their tenure of office was uncertain and insecure.
- And if she runs, the controversies of her past and the scars of her husband's Oval Office tenure would be fully revisited.
- Staff members of the current office also worked under the office during Megawati's tenure.
- He promised that transparency and accountability would form foundation of his executive's tenure in office and success on the field of play.
- But my question would be this: If I'm not mistaken most of Frost's tenure in office was under the Democratic majority.
- By the end of his long tenure, the office had established itself as one of the most important in the realm.
- A successful bid would make Hashimoto only the second postwar premier to return to office after a break in his tenure.
- Harris' tenure as Ontario Premier has seen many successes, but has not been without controversy.
- Cleverdon had the longest tenure of office as pastor of First Baptist Church in Savannah - nineteen years.
- The issue of land settlement dominated the entire tenure of his office.
- During his five-year tenure, the office developed initiatives totaling more than $90 million.
3school Universitypuesto permanente masculinefeminine titularidaddefinitividad feminine Mexico
- In most disciplines at large research universities, tenure is directly related to the number of peer-reviewed books and articles one publishes.
- College/university music teachers have tenure, rank and their employer's standards that provide professional status for them.
- And people have been denied admission to the university, or denied tenure, or didn't get their degrees, all due to their sex since then?
- They see limited chances to further their academic career, and so drift frequently between different universities without gaining tenure.
- He was subsequently promoted to the rank of associate professor and granted tenure.
- Many universities are now reconsidering tenure, at least in part because of the federal ban on mandatory retirement.
- Instead of tenure, the university offered a one-year extension on Chapela's contract that is now in its last months.
- Reportedly, he was one of the first African-Americans without a college degree to get tenure at a major university.
- Another would raise eligibility for teacher tenure to five years from the current two, making it easier to fire poor performers.
- The chair or department head should not have tenure in office; tenure as a faculty member is a matter of separate right.
- There isn't a way it would be possible for any person to be ‘banned from getting tenure at any Canadian university.’
- Because he's a lowly adjunct professor who can't even dream of a full professorship let alone tenure, he discovers that neither side will have him.
- East Texas Baptist University currently does not have a system of academic tenure.
- Do I become a faculty member in a University, get a tenure, become an Associate Professor and then a Full Professor, publish useless articles, and die?
- Our current criteria for awarding tenure encourage teachers to devote most of their energy to research.
- University teachers have lost tenure and the quality of their teaching and research is regularly assessed by independent bodies.
- Newly divorced and up for tenure at Washington State University, she was faced with trying to eke out a living for herself and her two daughters on an assistant professor's salary.
- So much of what you read and hear in the States is born out of a need for academics to be published in order to keep their tenure at universities.
- The unions are spending a boatload of money to protect their paycheck deduction for dues and to fight against extending the time to get teacher tenure.
- Compare, for example, the probationary period endured by an assistant professor before gaining tenure with that of an assembly line worker in the automotive sector.
- His failure to attain tenure at a major university was the result of his unconventional ideas.
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.