In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1primer plano masculinoin close-up — en primer plano
- The camera stays in close-up as it follows her walking down the street.
- The film begins with a close-up of an eye, one of several repeated motifs.
- Lying among the barberfish, I was able to get good close-up photographs even with my super-wide-angle lens.
- We see images of a panther and a tiger in close-up pacing their cages.
- If I missed a detail I would go back and film a close-up or something to help link the images.
- The beginning of the film shows a selection of different modes of transport, all in close-up and fragmented.
- The film is a slow zoom from an extreme wide shot of a room into an extreme close-up of a single image.
- Cinematically put, you have to shoot at once in close-up and with a wide-angle lens.
- If you take close-ups only occasionally, a simple set of screw-on close-up filters will provide an inexpensive solution.
- The expressions on the faces of the players in close-up provoke emotion in the audience.
- Images - including stark close-ups of people - are in crisp black and white.
- Her photographs are mainly close-ups of trees, but also include patterns found on weathered concrete or left behind by removed posters.
- Apparently the highlight of the film is a long close-up of a turtle eating grapes.
- He toured the eerily dark and vacant structure to get a close-up view of the damage.
- We did so, and moved towards the nearest exit that would still allow us a close-up view of the fireworks.
- That's why, after a certain number of films, I couldn't stand looking at myself in close-up.
- Wide shots of the men on the mountain are used, while actors play the pair in close-up scenes filmed in the European Alps.
- Views shift from close-ups to vistas and from one angle of vision to another, as if captured by a peripatetic camera.
- He decided, on the spur of the moment, to photograph their bodies in close-up.
- As I positioned myself for some close-ups, my film ran out and I whipped out another reel to reload.
- The predominant use of close-ups and extreme close-ups throughout the film also expresses this excess.
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.