In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1poco amablecruelmaloan unkind thought — un mal pensamiento
- that was very unkind of you — eso fue muy poco amable de tu parte
- unkind remarks — comentarios hirientes
- I never heard her say an unkind word — nunca la oí hacer un comentario desagradable
- that was a very unkind thing to say to her — fue muy poco caritativo decirle eso
- it would be unkind to let him suffer — sería cruel dejarlo sufrir
- to be unkind to sb — tratar mal a algn
- detergent is very unkind to your hands — los detergentes estropean mucho las manos
- Perhaps it would be gratuitously unkind to compare the intellects and depth of the two presidents.
- When someone insults us or does something unkind to us, an internal formation is created in our consciousness.
- Farmers are always getting the blame for being unkind to the Environment, where in the majority of cases, the farmers are blameless.
- My husband's family has been unkind to me in the past and I want them to know I will not put up with this hurtful behavior anymore.
- In the meantime, they were not unkind to him, and their greatest offense was his captivity.
- It is cruel and unkind to go through them yet again.
- So far fate has been very unkind to the four of them.
- The policy of the ostrich prevails - though saying that that is probably unkind to ostriches.
- The indifferent look on my face is only there because people like you are being unkind to me and I can't fight back.
- Australians are trained to dread invasion and yet cannot stomach being unkind to any stranger.
- He was unkind to Kurosawa's Seven Samurai, while devoting a whole essay to the adroit but decidedly lesser The Hidden Fortress.
- Heck, you might even be as unkind to note that the work is a tad dated.
- She had never been one to argue back or be unkind to anyone.
- Television is brutal and unkind to yesterday's rock stars.
- It would be unkind to force you to speak of your torment twice.
- Once again we find that nature is unkind to simplistic formulations.
- Rapid agricultural development has been unkind to the land.
- This minister and this government have never sought to be unfair or unkind to the teaching profession.
- You call me in to see, and I explain that it would be unkind to leave it there: it might crawl to the floor; we must take care that no one squashes it.
- Rounding up, Salih stressed that it would be foolish and unkind to turn down laurels bestowed by those who appreciated your work.
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.