In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to leave sth unsaid — no decir algo
- she left nothing unsaid — no (se) calló nada
- some things are better left unsaid — algunas cosas es mejor callarlas / no decirlas
- his feelings for her remained unsaid — nunca expresó lo que sentía por ella
- It certainly went unsaid that she was at least a bit embarrassed to have started something that had now taken such an unexpected turn.
- Moreover, he has the extraordinary capacity of evoking the unsaid through gestures, powerful background music and long close-shots.
- The unsaid theme underlying all this is that sexual or gender identity can be influenced or ‘recruited.’
- He left unsaid that perhaps among those whom terrorist planners recruit their foot soldiers might also be people in search of those same basic rights.
- Somehow, though, it is what he leaves unsaid that is the most intriguing.
- The strength of good literature is that it can explore the unsaid and the unspeakable.
- What is generally left unsaid is what influence this will have on intelligence work in Iraq, and elsewhere, in pursuit of terrorists.
- This unsaid part was no less effectively conveyed to and assimilated by the targeted electorate.
- Of course, there are always the regular clients who go for an unsaid but symbolic good morning greetings with bunches of fresh flowers.
- Things go unsaid and unresolved in real life, but they also occasionally or even usually do get said and do get resolved.
- Ashbery's lines are often pure poetry, shimmering with unsaid meanings even in their dependence upon the easy phrases of ordinary speech.
- If Hoge has something to say about the way social institutions respond to teen violence, he's left it completely unsaid in his film.
- Alan understood her unsaid suggestion, and was eager to comply.
- Someone needs to write a book on how to interpret silences because I'm sure there are more out there like me who aren't adept at knowing what the unsaid means.
- Having said that, the unsaid still does haunt me.
- But as with all government business, many things remain unsaid or unexplained, in which case I have to draw my own conclusions.
- It is hard being a parent today because there are real laws, and unsaid rules.
- She had learned more about Thomas in half an hour than she had all week, albeit it more from the things that had been left unsaid than his actual answers.
- Grice's cooperative maxims are the unsaid norms.
- After a trial period where he would correct people on the unsaid understanding that it never happened again, I am now the only person who still gets it wrong, albeit only every now and again.
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.