In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1(confidence, faith)confianza femininehe's betrayed her trust — ha traicionado la confianza que había puesto en él
- trust in sb/sth — confianza en algn/algo
- I have every trust in his integrity — tengo absoluta confianza en su integridad
- to put / place one's trust in sb/sth — depositar su (/ mi etc. ) confianza en algn/algo
- on trust — (on credit) a crédito
- to take sb on trust — fiarse de algn
- we'll just have to take her story on trust — habrá que fiarse de la veracidad de sus palabras
- take it on trust that ... — ten por seguro que ...
- She nodded slowly, her eyes not leaving his, needing his trust and belief in her.
- Secondly, to be completely autonomous is to not take any statement on trust or recognize authority.
- Over half of the companies surveyed gave values of quality, trust, reliability and integrity.
- Only a government which always speaks the truth is able to win people's trust.
- One theorist defines trust as a belief in the goodness of others.
- As well, the heart of his case was that much of the evidence needed to be accepted on trust.
- By your historically unprecedented disloyalty, you have betrayed our trust.
- There is probably nothing worse than the betrayal of trust and belief.
- Our relationships here are based on trust and belief in shared principles.
- However, it had a firm foundation of trust on which to build, as recent surveys had shown that most people trusted their GP or nurse.
- There's life in Munster yet, even if we are taking it more on trust than on hard evidence.
- She had thought that he had betrayed her trust, her faith, and her love for one of her oldest enemies.
- I am staying strong within my faith, trust and beliefs as I grow spiritually.
- If the call to faith is to be liberating, faith must be understood as trust rather than as belief.
- Culture brings us together, usually at a very small scale through mutual belief, trust and common interest.
- This means full dependence on our service reliability and total trust in our product supply.
- Although recent events may have combined to erode this trust and our belief in its abilities, we must strive to recall how effective a therapeutic tool it once was.
- However, comprehending the need to adopt a different approach, efforts have been launched to win back their trust.
- Actions are sudden and impromptu and the motive sometimes so inexplicable that we simply have to accept them on trust.
- As an actor, you don't know how the film will look on completion so it was excellent for him to have a great deal of trust in our abilities.
- It is a gentle and firm participation with trust.
- It's about belief, trust, sacrifices made and quality of life, though I can't prove this to you.
- Their clients, who had placed their trust in the firm, not to mention their money, also lost considerable sums.
- Client belief and trust in the therapist was considered to be about equal from both perspectives.
1.2(responsibility)a position of trust — un puesto de confianza / responsabilidad
- a sacred trust — una sagrada responsabilidad
2.1(money, property)fondo de inversiones masculine
- Her evidence is vague in this regard, but the details will be worked out after the home is sold and the proceeds to be held in trust are dealt with.
- If the property is held in trust and a person has a beneficial interest in it, I suppose that person can sell that beneficial interest.
- The third mortgagee may retain the proceeds of sale now held in trust until after costs have been dealt with.
- He settles that property on trusts which give his wife an initial interest in possession for her life or 3 months whichever is the shorter.
- Council currently has around 13 per cent of its funds in shares, bonds and property trusts.
- A limited company formed by a charitable trust founded by a consortium of scientists and growers which has been renting the site is now close to clinching a deal to buy it.
- They also propose creating unified health and social work budgets to be managed by community health trusts.
- The trust is a unique organisation that provides a vital service in the community to families who have a child with a life-threatening or terminal illness.
- Beginning in late 1921, state and municipal authorities began to organize manufacturing and retailing trusts.
- The family now uses more than 100 trusts, including numerous charitable trusts, to manage its money.
(custody)fideicomiso masculineto hold sth in trust for sb — mantener algo en fideicomiso para algn
- This has worked elsewhere, especially with civic trusts and other well organised groups.
- Private real estate trusts and partnerships may be smart plays for the long term
- ‘For a recommendation to be implemented, it has to be supported by a trust or other body with influence,’ he said.
- In addition to IBCs, there are limited partnerships and trusts, all of which are exempt from taxation.
(financial instrument)fideicomiso masculine
3(monopoly group)trust masculinecartel masculine
- Did anyone involved in either managing or marketing the trusts collude in a way that impacted on share prices and could be construed as market abuse?
- At the turn of the century, there was increased public concern regarding potential market abuses by large corporate trusts.
- He would himself use the language of Progressive era reform rhetoric to mold Storrow and those who supported him as men of money, monopolies and trusts.
- Many trusts now enter the market to buy their own shares and support the price if their value drops by more than 10% under the NAV.
- The organisation has asked for our help in cracking down on abusive corporations, abusive trusts and tax shelters.
1(have confidence in)confiar entener confianza enfiarse detrust me — confía en mí
- don't trust her — no te fíes de ella
- he can't be trusted — no es de fiar
- I wouldn't trust him as far as I could throw him — no me fío un pelo de él
- to trust sb/sth to + inf
- to trust sb with sth — confiarle algo a algn
- they trust him to solve any problems — confían en que les solucione cualquier problema
- can they be trusted to be there on time? — ¿podemos confiar en que van a llegar a tiempo?
- I don't trust them to do as they're told — no me fío de que vayan a obedecer
- I've broken it — trust you! — se me ha roto — ¡típico!
- I wouldn't trust him with my car — yo no le confiaría mi coche
- I'd trust her with my life — confío plenamente en ella
2(entrust)to trust sth/sb to sb/sth — confiarle algo/algn a algn/algo
3formal(hope, assume)esperarwe trust you enjoyed yourselves — esperamos que se hayan divertido
- I trust you're well — espero que estés bien
- I trust so — eso espero
1to trust in sb/sth — confiar / tener confianza en algn/algo
- to trust to sth — confiar en algo
- to trust to luck — dejar algo librado al azar
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.
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