In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(drink/food) de sabor desagradable
- Taste for those who ate Djebo's sauce was about ingesting an unpalatable food and the social meanings or consequences that this act involved.
- Often it will have a sour, smelly, unpalatable fermentation.
- In its simplest form it is quick to produce, but almost unpalatable to modern tastes!
- It is unpalatable to livestock because of its bitter taste so ranchers consider it to be a noxious weed.
- Need a good drink recipe, or a vile and unpalatable one?
- The walnut pave is more moist than many walnut breads and free from that bitter, slightly mouldy taste that can make walnuts unpalatable.
- However, if you find the taste so unpalatable that you don't drink it, then you need to do something to make it more drinkable.
- The fat intake is so low in his diet that many find the food choices inflexible and unpalatable.
- For those who find its bitter taste unpalatable, having it with half a spoon of honey should help.
- Whereas previously it was rather unpalatable on its own, it has improved greatly in flavour and is now versatile enough to be used in cooking.
- Where this turn of the story tastes unpalatable is the assumption that politicians win only by using muscle power.
- Boredom, cold water and unpalatable food are just some of the hardships facing Paul Cleasby, who has now been in Antalya jail for approaching three weeks.
- During the first trial, we waited until the bird ate both items to make sure that each bird at least tasted an unpalatable prey item.
- True to his words and to my amazement, he has selected some of the ones I thought were unpalatable to the taste of the Chinese authorities.
- If tasted at room temperature, the flavour is quite unpalatable.
2(idea/fact/truth) desagradable(truth/idea/fact) difícil de digerir(fact/idea/truth) difícil de aceptar
- Surely the world is filled with unpalatable ideas which we are none the less forced to accept.
- In fact, the unpalatable truth is that our ocker mates are pretty damned good at everything they do.
- It's an African continent too deeply locked into a historical discourse with the west to see past the rhetoric and face the unpalatable hard bitter truth.
- But the unpalatable fact is that we do live in a different world and we have to take appropriate steps.
- Dundee United gorged themselves on a rich performance at Ibrox, but it was an afternoon which became bitterly unpalatable to Rangers.
- What makes this practice unpalatable is the fact that the paper in question determines the future of the majority of our pupils.
- All this adds up to a nasty sense of being mired in a completely unpalatable situation.
- While it understandably upsets Western sensibilities, the unpalatable truth is that it has been successful in cutting the number of suicide bombers, and it is here to say.
- It was a report that challenged conventional views on Zimbabwe, an unpalatable story that raises difficult questions people don't want to hear.
- The unpalatable fact is that most young ladies are simply not interested in sport, or certainly not in the boys' numbers.
- This is horrible and unpalatable stuff, which makes uncomfortable and unsettling reading.
- And, unpalatable - or even downright outrageous - though it may seem, we will, eventually, have to start listening.
- Nor do we taint John Le Carre's understated brilliance with the unpalatable thought that Jeffrey Archer is forever trying helplessly to write in roughly the same genre.
- What was once thought difficult and unpalatable will sooner or later be absorbed into the mainstream.
- And sometimes you have to choose between a range of difficult, even unpalatable, alternatives.
- This is a very difficult pill for families to swallow, but in this as in many other such cases, we will have to accept a very unpalatable fact: peace does not come easy.
- How unfortunate that that the wooden tomatoes and overly bitter arugula are unpalatable.
- Democracy requires that the results of a properly certified vote be accepted, no matter how unpalatable the outcome.
- Limits are also imposed because the public finds a technology unpalatable: nuclear power and GM food are good examples.
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