In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(method) poco rigurosoit's an unscholarly piece of work — al trabajo le falta rigor académico
- He is a serious scholar and a brave man, who is not afraid of making enemies, and has trodden on plenty of scholarly corns as well as a fair number of unscholarly ones.
- And when a book proves to have been unscholarly, or plagiarized, it should be withdrawn.
- If this occurs, Federalists are advised, ‘the best solution is to try to portray them as being intolerant bullies and unscholarly.’
- The matter is not helped by the unscholarly practice, common in work seeking to orient itself by means of critical theory, of relying on secondary sources.
- It is unfortunate that McCloskey, a supposed scholar, would respond in such an unscholarly fashion.
- For centuries, though, Catholics, however unscholarly, have had an unwitting advantage over many Shakespearean critics.
- What with the silk road and the spread of Buddhism and all, I guess it's conceivable that there's some historical connection, but in this case it was just an unscholarly expedient on my part.
- I have often pointed out in this blog how the Leftist leanings of psychologists make them unscholarly and unscientific in the ‘research’ that they do.
- With the exception of economics, the Humanities and Social Sciences have become so unscholarly that scrapping ALL of their courses would be of net benefit to the world.
- It is of course a pleasant paradox that these texts, now diligently kept from unscholarly eyes in the reverent hush of university libraries, were once the subject of scribblings, doodles, litanies of the mundane.
- He brought out in 1747 an edition of Shakespeare in eight volumes which was sharply criticized as unscholarly, and in 1751 an edition of Pope's works.
- He simply refused to compromise - how unscholarly of him.
- Occasionally it is also an infuriatingly unscholarly discussion of some of the more important passages of the recent history of archaeology in Australia.
- And while the popular Web search engine may point students to some scholarly works, it also points them to information that is unscholarly, unsubstantiated and, occasionally, untrue.
- Holden foregrounds his uncertainties and unscholarly speculations, some of which betray a cavalier approach to historical research.
- The bottom line is that both approaches would be unscholarly, and simply inadequate.
- Since language is primarily a tool for communication for scholars and the unscholarly alike, let the readers comment whether the example given below can be considered to be true Indian English or not.
- Those for whom scientific integrity is secondary might reject the science faculty's position if they perceive it has been made in an unscholarly or arrogant manner.
- Both writers made substantial adjustments to the original material, and their editorial work is now regarded as suspect and unscholarly.
- Their problem is an inattentive and unscholarly belief that they have found a way to expound a tradition without a community or a communion.
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.