In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1to be cheesed off — estar hasta la coronilla coloquial
- I'm really cheesed off with them — me tienen hasta la coronilla
- This isn't fatal, but grants him the ability to turn into a big, dumb green guy whenever someone cheeses him off.
- To say they are cheesed off with the share market, the government, the company and all the other players puts it mildly.
- There is a lot of support in the town and they are cheesed off with the arrogance of the Liberal Democrats.
- I had to call in sick for about four days, which really cheesed me off.
- As far as I am concerned, I am cheesed off with the result, but I am not just here for this game and five or six others.
- More people are going down this route because they are cheesed off that they have to pay crazy prices for a bigger property.
- It really used to cheese me off at first, because I don't think music is about colour, I think music is about passion.
- What cheeses me off, of course, is that these offers are available only to those who can be provided with a service at minimum cost and thus maximum profit to the service provider.
- It's the existence of the rich that cheeses them off.
- See, as a tax payer, I am bailing out these stupid companies… and that cheeses me off.
- The men put them up in tents and, because they're city girls, this really cheeses them off.
- And is it your impression that irrigators are open to that reality, or does it cheese them off?
- No one wanted to go on the record with these sentiments and cheese them off just yet, but one said: ‘They're targeting a market that doesn't necessarily want it.’
- What cheeses me off is all the ‘journalists’ who uncritically covered the IPO and gave the investment banks and money managers a platform from which to attempt to manipulate the market like that.
- She will be cheesed off if I have to tell her that I didn't get my homework on relative minors done.
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