In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1unirthat is what unites us with our European allies — esto es lo que nos une a nuestros aliados europeos
- After all, it's the only federation in the world that unites a whole continent.
- The actress added how mutual cooperation made them unite into one whole being and stop thinking about who is a better partner.
- For some, bourgeois marriage, by uniting procreation, sexuality, love, and a legal contract, functions as a moral legitimation of the political and social subordination of women.
- The whole community unites in extending congratulations to this very popular couple.
- The free event is aimed at uniting communities and to re-build confidence and hope in the city's future.
- Three hugely significant events were being commemorated and the whole community united in many ways to celebrate them.
- The president said at the opening of the conference that whatever policy was passed, the whole union should unite around it.
- News of her pregnancy unites them again after the marriage seemed to be over, but a later tragedy shatters his confidence, and his world begins to unravel.
- We are determined and our whole nation is united very strongly against terrorism.
- Each facet is like a puzzle piece - gather them together, unite them and the whole picture begins to emerge.
- The Nobel laureate Richard Feynman once made a tentative suggestion that a theory uniting quantum mechanics and relativity might lead to an objective state reduction, and others have taken up and built on this idea.
- What Newton did to simplify the planetary motions must now be done to unite in one whole the various isolated theories of mathematical physics.
- Holding such an historic event here would be seen as a gesture to unite the whole country, one which would bring the monarchy back to the people - all the people.
- It is absolutely wonderful, like the rebirth of the church, and the whole community united for a champagne celebration at Christmas.
- I could never understand why religions tended to divide rather than unite and here was an orientation to religion that was uniting the whole world.
- As such, it is the critical aspect of making art, the linchpin that unites theory with practice and conjoins the intellect and the hand.
- With the marriage both kingdoms were united, but there were some who disliked the marriage.
- In them the cycle of birth, life and death is united into a whole.
- The Gorgonzola united the whole dish without making it too overpoweringly ‘blue’.
- His father, Vincenzio Galilei, was a musician whose originality and polemic talents fomented a revolution uniting practice and theory in music much as Galileo was to unite them in science.
- In fact, unless I miss my guess, five of the seven are united in whole or part by a single topic: tort reform.
- The whole world must unite to fight terror, no doubt about it, in all forms.
- Clearly, reading, as well as revolution, is the intertextual glue that unites these three novels.
- Kublai Khan united the whole of China in 1279 and the Yuan dynasty came to power.
- Another theory, supersymmetry, unites the building blocks - the quarks and the leptons - with the force carriers.
- It also split rather than united the whole population, making the families withdraw into their ethnic groups.
- There is nothing to suggest that in the spring of 1860 Cavour envisaged uniting the whole peninsula of Italy.
- I also aim to unite people together in trying to secure a living allowance for all students.
- The question is, how are they to unite the whole people around a programme of land reform instituted only in Caroni?
- The new creature is the fruit of a spiritual marriage uniting the activity of the artist to the passivity of a given matter.
- By the time order was restored, it was clear that the whole family were united in boredom.
- Many theoreticians and practitioners adopt the biopsychosocial perspective, as it unites methods and theory more clearly than the concept of ‘eclectic’.
- Hence he now tries to show how united the whole Torah is and attempts to relate it to life.
- The whole of the conference united against the government's plan for foundation hospitals.
- I think it also showed New Yorkers that the whole United States united behind New York.
- The whole community united in support and some awe of the young Frenchman.
- In recent centuries the world has become a globalized whole, united by the capitalist economic system.
- Well, by adding this essay, the problem and the answer are united in a comprehensive whole.
- These, they saw, provided the basis for setting up organisations that would unite the whole working class, first of all in Turin, and than across Italy.
- He unites them in marriage in a mass ceremony in a stadium.
1unirsethe waters of the two rivers unite — las aguas de los dos ríos confluyen
- workers of the world, unite — trabajadores del mundo entero, uníos
- they united in condemning the attack — expresaron conjuntamente su repulsa del ataque
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.