In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
verbo transitivoburying, buries, buried
1(inter)enterrarsepultar formalshe has buried three husbands — ha enterrado a tres maridos
- to bury sb at sea — dar sepultura a algn en el mar
- She died October 5, 1952 and is buried here on the grounds of her beloved school.
- Although a member of one of American's wealthiest and most charitable families, Gwen Grant Mellon was buried in a cardboard box.
- He had to be buried in unconsecrated ground outside the city walls.
- ‘At one time they apparently were buried in the ground in some other cemetery and were dug up and taken to the crematory,’ he said.
- In most cases, parents buried their children unaware that organs were missing.
- When I see the faces of families burying their dead, victims of rampant crime, I can only wonder how they must feel to lose loved ones in such circumstances.
- The 81-year-old from Great Horton travelled with his daughter to visit battle grounds and cemeteries where his comrades have been buried.
- Her body was found buried in dense undergrowth in Donore, Co Meath, more than three weeks later.
- Many veterans of the Civil War were treated there, some of whom are buried in a cemetery on the grounds.
- Burial vaults are used to protect a casket or urn once they have been buried in the ground.
- Several years after she buried her husband, she had additional remains cremated and sprinkled at his grave during a graveside service.
- The cemetery was also one of the few cemeteries that allowed stillborn babies to be buried in consecrated ground.
- The dismembered body of Alan Wilson was found buried under garden rubbish at a tenement in the west end of Edinburgh.
- I've wanted to be buried in a plain pine box ever since I read that wood bio-degrades at the same rate as the human body.
- That, too, is part of burying our dead and moving on.
- But it seems to me that what I am hearing is that, regardless of the details, there is a common thread between moms who have had to bury children.
- Billy goes home and prepares a box to bury Old Dan in.
- He, along with 10 others are buried in the grounds of the jail and for several years all the families have pushed for the proper burial of their relatives.
- This animal was kept at the Tower, died after only two years and was buried in the grounds, but its story does not end there.
- Edith buried her husband of forty-some years over a decade ago.
- He says many families are very traditional, with generations having been buried in the same ground.
- When an individual has passed on, many are buried underground in cemeteries.
- Those burying their dead insisting that blood begets blood.
- It's okay, you can go ahead and die now and not have to worry that you'll be buried in a cardboard box.
2.1(treasure/bone) enterrarmany bodies are still buried under / in the rubble — muchos cadáveres están aún enterrados / sepultados bajo los escombros
- the village was buried by the avalanche — el pueblo fue sepultado por la avalancha
- a little village buried away in the Pyrenees — un pueblecito de algún rincón de los Pirineos
- In the desperate flee from their homes the Hurworth families had been unable to take everything with them, so buried some treasured possessions under a tree.
- The seeds that were buried in the ground return as new shoots.
- The later levels of the game are so unbearably evil, that this game really should have been locked in a lead case and buried half a mile underground.
- You are probably buried in letters from people who are eager to spend money on this new film.
- Twenty-one skiers had started out that morning from the Chalet; 13 were now buried below.
- It was stored at the main farm in large, cool wooden vats of sour whey which were partly buried in the ground.
- There really wasn't much there to begin with, because the plane had hit the ground so hard and was buried underneath the ground for the most part in fragments.
- These pneumatic tubes are to be buried underground, in a large network that sends out food and drinks in all directions.
- Jolting along the river-bed-turned-road, I hoped desperately for no rain, realizing that even a shower in Uganda could bury us in mud.
- It was buried beneath a layer of dead leaves and twigs.
- When buried by later sediments, clays can undergo changes in their mineralogy, a process known as diagenesis.
- This property-imaging process will help us to look for anything that may be buried below ground.
- He knew he was buried beneath the rubble, somehow alive, but trapped beneath the pile of rocks that had been upturned around him.
- The town was rather quickly forgotten and left buried until the 18th century, when excavations began.
- He was also invited to put a memento, a signed copy of the day's programme, into a time capsule that will be buried in the ground.
- In the early 18th century, the bales came to be half buried in the ground circling the ring, similar to the way they are at present.
- Those who travelled to Ireland may well have sought the protection of their castle at Dundrum and, perhaps, buried their most valuable treasure there.
- The mines are large deposits of crystalline salts formed when ancient seas dried up and were buried underground.
- The river thundered below like a chorus of goblin voices, clamoring to snatch me away and bury me beneath the tumult of ice and rock, where no one would ever find me.
- He was presumably buried beneath the snow and ice, and he was dead.
- Ambitious new proposals for York's vital Castle-Piccadilly area could see the car park at the foot of Clifford's Tower buried underground.
- Mr. Flanagan said that in a perfect world there would be no landfills, and waste would be buried five miles underground.
- A burial urn is a specific urn meant for being buried underground, like traditional caskets.
- There is a secret cellar buried under ground which has been bricked up for many years.
- With a start, the white snow suddenly rushed toward his head, and it was buried beneath the layer of ice in no time.
- The only survivor of a warehouse collapse yesterday recalled the terrifying moment when sixty tonnes of rubble crashed down on him, burying him and three other men.
- The asbestos has to then be put into large, approved bags before being taken away to a landfill tip to be buried underground by the contractors.
- Once electrical cables on Beach Road are buried underground, others will follow shortly after, as the process is expected to spread out to other parts of the city.
- The bulldozer continued to advance, burying her in the pile of rubble before driving over her twice.
- Debris and pieces of glass were falling, burying everything below.
- While in the undergrowth the bright wrappers would be dirtied by mud and buried by leaves.
- Each stone was taken to a different area outside the jungle the tribe lived in and were buried in the ground.
- Power cables are to be buried underground, at a cost of #200,000.
- Their base can be buried in the ground and a smaller part remains visible.
- The ceiling collapses right on top of Daniel, burying him beneath the rubble.
- But he did not know what the box that had been buried was.
- She was buried under a thin layer of sand, and she suspected that if she moved, she would find that the sand had crept inside her clothes and would grate against her skin.
- Treasures are buried in unexpected places, and some things that are buried are not considered treasures until revealed.
- The underground tunnels leading to it have also been buried.
- He was soon buried beneath them, still fighting futilely for his life…
2.2(plunge, thrust)to bury sth (in sth)
- she buried the knife in his chest — le enterró / le hundió / le clavó el cuchillo en el pecho
- he buried his head in his hands — ocultó la cabeza entre las manos
- he always has his head buried in a book — está siempre enfrascado en la lectura de algún libro
- His hands were buried in his pockets the whole time as he looked ahead to the horizon.
- She buried her face beneath the covers and just lied there, motionless, but thinking.
- He was soon buried beneath all the clothing and pillows in the room.
- She chose to hide her face from Adrian's sight, burying it underneath her hands.
- I yanked another tissue from my pocket and buried my head in it.
- I get up and throw myself at him, burying my face in his jacket, wanting to hide away in this familiarity.
- I could see Alexander cover his nose and his jackal buried its head beneath its paws.
- Ashley bit her lip and tried to hid her pain by burying her face in Tommy's shoulder, but it was obvious to all the men present that she was in agony.
- Just crawl under the cool covers and bury my head in the pillow and sleep like normal people do at this hour.
- He still holds the glass in his left hand and struggles, self consciously, unsuccessfully, to bury it into the pocket of his lab coat.
- His hands were buried in his pockets and he wore the same navy sweater that he'd worn the night before.
- She turned her head away from the gruesome sight and buried it against Kreed's chest.
- She let herself fall into the bed, buried her head beneath the covers, and continued letting tears fall down her face as her body shook and the pillow dampened.
- With a spring and a dive, she was buried beneath blankets and pillows.
- The dark-haired boy buried his face further into Sully's neck, answering Sully's sleepy inquiry with a incoherent mumble.
- Ally burst out laughing, burying her head in Trent's shoulder to hide it.
- As the man comes closer, you notice he is puffing at a pipe, while the other hand is buried deep in the pocket of his coat.
- Amanda took a sharp inhalation of breath before burying her face in Greg's chest, trying to hide from it, but she had seen it anyway.
- His rumpled hair fell lazily onto his forehead and his hands were buried in the pockets of his trousers.
- I rolled over, burying my face into the pillow, not hiding my sobs.
3(settle, bring to an end)(quarrel) poner fin a
verbo reflexivoburying, buries, buried
1(immerse oneself)to bury oneself in sth — enfrascarse en algo
- Don't be like Halle Berry, burying herself in film projects and vowing never to marry again.
- Definitely this is not the time to call in a child psychologist or bury ourselves in academic discussions on the merits and demerits of Freud versus Skinner versus Piaget.
- While many people will deeply bury themselves in the mood of worship on Sunday, the doors will be widely open at Kamwala's Hindu Hall for any person to attend the long-awaited Crossroads national music festival.
- How often have we seen someone bury themselves in work - pushing themselves hard?
- I probably buried myself in work on a law review article.
- Does anybody really care if he buys a novel at every airport and buries himself in its pages rather than interacting with the other players on the flights?
- People bury themselves in a totalitarian cause that treats people as mere cogs, or else nasty grit, in a mighty and holy machine.
- Instead of burying themselves in ancient texts, they must understand the irrelevance of those texts to modern politics.
- ‘They need to bury themselves in the norm - they need to be doing stuff,’ said Kara Kiewel, the company spokeswoman.
- The famously reclusive millionaire writer JK Rowling has revealed that even as a child she hid away from the world, burying herself in books and daydreams.
- I gave up gym last year and buried myself in work.
- Most people just opened up the reading material they'd brought with them and buried themselves in it.
- She buries herself in books and takes comfort in being an observer.
- Off the pitch, he is happy burying himself in his music, while he devotes time to the association of charities he has established.
- He's now burying himself in ‘son of Johnston’, the tale of William McEwan, another young Scot similarly engaged in road surveying just five years later, and almost as quickly dead.
- The Flosses bury themselves deeply in denial, while Joe struggles with an unspoken regret.
- Significantly, in the New York public library, he buries himself in the history of the civil war between North and South.
- They couldn't go rambling about or fishing or playing cricket on the green or burying themselves in books.
- At times we lose sight of Jem, as he is buried beneath the politics.
- She made excuses not to follow Eliza and Mikelle down to lunch, and buried herself inside her schoolwork.
2(become lodged)(bullet) alojarse(arrow) clavarse
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.