English version

indebted

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishindebtedin‧debt‧ed /ɪnˈdetɪd/ adjective  1 be (deeply/greatly) indebted to somebody2 owing money to someone the 17 most heavily indebted nationsindebtedness noun [uncountable]
Examples from the Corpus
indebtedThis implies an average 387 days less of life for inhabitants of the indebted countries.a heavily indebted hotel chainIn contrast, Pollock's student drawings after El Greco are indebted to Cézanne.I am deeply indebted to Henry Rosemont, who gave a great deal of assistance in the final revisions of the manuscript.He would have liked her to be indebted to him for something.Tuft's hospitals are heavily indebted to National Century, which lends money secured by hospital equipment and accounts receivable.I will be for ever indebted to people in those roles who encouraged me and who have taken an interest in my children.In fact I am even more indebted to the Doctor.We are also indebted to the Minister and the Whips for allowing us adequate time in which to adduce our arguments.heavily indebtedHe died heavily indebted in 1751 and his two sons, Whistler and Godfrey, just managed to keep the estates solvent.Thousands of Picasso pastiches, or works heavily indebted to him, were produced during this era.Tuft's hospitals are heavily indebted to National Century, which lends money secured by hospital equipment and accounts receivable.It is heavily indebted to western feminism.
From Longman Business Dictionaryindebtedin‧debt‧ed /ɪnˈdetɪd/ adjective FINANCEowing money to someoneReports indicate that indebted consumers have cut their monthly borrowings by over 25%.
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