In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1antipatía femeninoaversión femeninoantipathy to/toward sb/sth — aversión hacia algn/algo
- That is not to say he has any antipathy towards Coulthard.
- This was unusual, given conventional medicine's antipathy towards anything considered wacky or unprovable.
- Whatever the accuracy of those perceptions, the mutual antipathy is unspoken, but pervasive.
- Despite my antipathy to regular cleaning, I love intensive organizing and cleaning sessions.
- The only person I know who could afford to live in Japan for a stint returned home with an acute allergy and antipathy to fish.
- This affects my entire perception of the city, filling me with disquiet, antipathy and even a certain revulsion.
- Despite her antipathy towards MacKenzie, she may well have picked up pointers from him about how to manage journalists.
- Might it not, however, be more accurate to call it antipathy?
- In my view, his condition will persist while he remains in conflict with the Force as his antipathy is now so deep-seated and consuming.
- Webber got pregnant, although by the time the baby was born her antipathy towards him was so great she refused to put his name on the birth certificate.
- And the level of antipathy towards the president's visit shocked some.
- As is customary, much was made of the mutual antipathy between the two fighters in the run-up to the contest.
- This antipathy towards fiction is a little difficult to understand.
- This should go down in the annals of history, as I've never enjoyed doing a job before, managing at best antipathy.
- The wee Glasgow derby may lack the sectarian undertones of the big one, but it lacks none of the mutual antipathy.
- The Premiership clubs have never disguised their antipathy to the principle of one up, one down.
- There were many strands of antipathy in his life, among which a dislike for children seems to have been a constant.
- So Davis will begin his second term under clouds of apathy, if not antipathy.
- Still, there is plenty of blame on both sides of the Atlantic for this display of mutual antipathy.
- Mr Fowler's antipathy can be traced to his father, who fought in the First World War and was less than impressed by the French war leaders.
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.