In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to tyrannize over sb — tiranizar a algn
- he tyrannized over the population — tiranizó a la población
- It doesn't have any responsibility to make war to get rid of somebody who tyrannizes his own people.
- Here Doyle's rhetoric begins to echo the US men's movement that campaigns bitterly - if rather quietly - about women controlling the domestic agenda, and tyrannising men with their strident demands for independence.
- Well I do think it's rather tyrannising us at the moment, certainly.
- No hungry person ever pined for deconstruction; no tyrannised person ever felt they were trapped in a language game.
- Tyrants should be left free to tyrannise their own people
- Antifederalists feared that a powerful national government might tyrannize the people and displace the important power of self-government they associated with state government.
- And Letwin was happy to defend Blunkett, saying: ‘I do not think it would be right to accuse the government of trying to tyrannise the citizen’.
- Though I wouldn't have been able to express it at the time, this story of the shy, ungraceful daughter tyrannized by a contemptuous father struck home, struck a chord in my home.
- Our youth love luxury, they show disrespect for the elders, they contradict their parents, chatter before company, gobble up dainties from the table and tyrannise their teachers.
- And by the way, tyrannized people DO write about being trapped in language-games, or have you never read an East European novel?
- The next question he had for me concerned who ‘they’ were and why I was allowing them to tyrannize me.
- You have security, and no landlord could tyrannise you.
- Like Oscar Wilde's Dorian Gray, she was tyrannized by her own image, driven to new levels of vanity in an endless, and ultimately foolish, pursuit of fame and immortality.
- I am not saying it to you simply to tyrannise you, if I am wrong, I want to know where I am wrong.
- What will the other states who tyrannise their people, the terrorists who threaten our existence, what will they take from that?
- The ‘rule of law’ would give way to a ‘rule of men’ who tyrannized their wives and their compatriots.
- It is a sad fact that from early childhood we are tyrannised by the moral myth that it is right, proper and good to leap out of bed the moment we wake in order to set about some useful work as quickly and cheerfully as possible.
- Some of these tyrannies have moved beyond tyrannising their own people to threatening their neighbours and their regions.
- The first of these two parts depicts a local hood who tyrannizes a family, until, having finally had enough, the family stands in unison against him.
- Every time Duritz tyrannizes her, Janet responds with amusing riffs.
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.